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ADVERTISEMENT. 

j 

The superiority of Walker's Pronouncing Dictionary 
OTer other productions of the same kind has been so long 
established that it would be superfluous to descant upon it. 
lie brought to the performance of bis task a spirit of patient 
investigation, extensive grammatical knowledge, and sound 
judgment. But in all works relating to languages, however 
perfect they may originally be, Time, that greatest of all 
innovators, will at length make reform indispensable. It has 
consequently been found necessary to introduce a few changes 
and additions in the present reprint of Walker's Dictionary. 
New words and definitions have been added; definitions 

■ which, by late scientific discoveries, are proved to be erro- 
neous, have been amended ; and, in some instances, where it 
had become obsolete, the pronunciation has been rendered 
conformable to modem usage. As in all books, but more 
especially in a Dictionary, correctness is an object of para- 
mount importance, the utmost care has been taken to exclude 
typographical errors ; and it is believed that the care has not 
been fruitlessly bestowed. On the cheapness, the convenient 
size, and the elegant printing of this volume, it is needless to 
lay a word ; tliey are so obvious that they cannot fail to be 
Doticed, even by superficial observers. 

I 

Auguit 25, 1831. 



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INTRODUCTION. 



PRINCIPLES OP ENGLISH PRONUNCIATION. 



Tas First Principles or Etements of Pro- 
■raociatioD are letters : 



The Letters of the English Language are: 



MMU. 


lUlie. 


1t*mt. 


A a 


A a 


a 


B b 


B b 


bee 


C c 


C e 


see 


Dd 


Dd 


dee 


E e 


E e 


e 


F f 


l^ 


ejr 


SE 


%i 


See 
aitch 


1 


I i 


ij or eye 


'A 


■ki 


J consonant, or jay 
hay 


L 


L I 


el 


M m 


Mm 


em 


N D 


N n 


en 


O o 


O 





P P 


^f 


Pf 


Q q 

R r 


Vr 


cue 
ar 


S 8 


S s 


ess 


T t 


T t 


tee 


U a 


V u 


M, or you 


V r 


V V 


V consonant, or vee 


Ww 


Ww 


double It 


Xx 


X X 


ehs 


Yy 


y if 


wy 


Z z 


Z z 


zed, or izzard. 



To tbese may be added certain combina- 
tions of letters sometimes used in printing ; 
w if, fi, fl, flS, fli, and ic, or and per se and, 
or ratber et per se and ; £f, ft, ft, ffi, ffi. 

Oar letters, says Dr. Johnson, are com- 
monly reckoned twenty-four, because anci- 
ently i and j, as well as « aJid v, were ex- 
pressed by the same character j but as these 
letters, wbicb bad always different powers, 
have DOW different forms, our alphabet may 
be properly said to consist of twenty-six 

lo considering the sounds of these first 
principles of language, we And that nome are 
M 4mpie and anmixed, that there is nothing 
reqvired but the opening of the mouth to 



make Aem andentood,aiid to form different 
sounds. Wbenoe they have the names of 
vawtis or veAees, or vocal sottnds. On the 
contrary, we find that tfiere are others wiuMe 
pronuncmtion depends on the particular ap- 
plication and use of every part of the moutb, 
as the teeth, the lips, die tongue, the palate, 
&C. which yet cannot make any one perfect 
sound but by their union with those vocal 
sounds; and these are called consonants, or 
letters sounding with other letters. 

Definition of Vowels and Consonants* 

Vowels are generally reckoned to be Ave 
in number ; namely, a, e, i, o.m; y and w 
are called vowels when they end a syllable or 
word, and consonants when they bci^ one. 

The definition of a vowel, as Httle liable to 
exception as any, seems to be the following : 
a vowel is a simple sound formed by a con- 
tinued efifusion of the breath, and a certain 
conformation of the moutb, without any alter- 
ation in the position, or any motion of the 
organs of speedi, from the nunnent the vocal 
sound commences till it ends. 

A consonant may be defined to be an inter - 
mption of the effusion of .vocal sound, arising 
from the application of the organs of speech 
to each other. 

Agreeably to this definition, vowels may lie 
divided into two kinds, the simple and com- 
pound. The simple a. e, o, are those which 
are formed l>y oneconrormatioD of the oivans 
only; that is, the organs remain exactly in 
the same position at tne end as at the begin- 
ning of thie letter ; wliereas. in the compound 
vowels t and u, the organs alter their position 
before the letter is completely sounded : nay, 
these letters, when commencing a syllable, 
do not only require a different podtion of the 
organs in order to form them perfectly, but 
demand such an application of the tongue to 
the roof of the mouth as is inconsistent with 
the nature of a pure vowel ; for the first of 
these letters, i, when sounded alone, or end- 
ing a syllable with the accent upon it, is a 
real diphthong, composed of the sounds of a 
in fa-lher, and of e in the, exactly corres- 
pondent to the sound of the nwm eyei and 



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INTOODUCnON- 



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INTRODUCTION. vH 

An Analogical Table of the Conatmanlt. 

M«teden«. {gfy.'^'l' }|{2gt'.o,> }<!*»<-««• ihioU.. 
Hi«lngden..l.{ ZfiT }1{ J&fSS: }*nl.Mk,«M/. 

0.lto™i. { lJ557,Ji«S),v }p.tt».lll,«idr. 
Dento-iTottural or nasal ng, hang. 



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yrn INTRODUCTION. 



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INTRODTJCnON. 



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INTRODUCTION. 



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INTRODUCTION. 



xi 



SfOabieation.—'Diyiding words into svlla- 
Ues is a very differeiit operation, according 
to the different ends proposed bv it. The 
iMeet of syllabication may be, eiuier to en- 
itile children to discover the sound of words 
ihey are iinacqaainted with, or to show the 
etynolo^ of a word, or to exliibit the exact 
pmnnnciation of it. 

Wlien a child has made certain advances 
io reading', but is ignorant of the sound of 
■any of toe longer words, it may not be 
tnproper to lay down the common general 
rale to him, that a consonant between two 
rowels most go to the latter; and that two 
consonants coming together must be divided. 
Farther than tlus it would be absurd to go 
vitliachild; for telling him that compounds 
most be divided into their simples, and that 
sndi consonants as may begin a word may 
begin a syllable, reauires a previous know- 
ledge of words, which children cannot be 
id to have ; and which, if they have, 
the division of words into syllables 

jsary. Children, therefore, may be 

very asefaUy taught the general rule above 
neatioaied, as, in many cases, it will lead 
diem to the exact sound of the word, as in 
pnhvv-ded s and in others it will enable them 
to five a good guess at it, as in de'H-cate; 
ua this ia all that can be expected: forwhen 



we are to form an anknown oompownd mmikI 
out of several known simple sounds (wMcfa 
is the case with children, when we wish then 
to find out the sound of a word by spelling 
it), this, I say, is the only method that can 
be taken. 



RULES TO BE OBSERVED BY THE NATIVES OP IRELAND, 

IN ORDER TO OBTAIN A JUST PRONUNCIATION OF ENGLISH. 

As Mr. Sheridan was a native of Ireland, and 
had the b^t dpportunities of understanding 
those pecolianties of pronunciation which 
obtain there, I shall extract his observations 
on thatsuMect as the best general direction, 
and add a iew of my own, by way of supple- t1 
nent, whicli I hope will render this article f< 
of instmction still more complete. . 

The reader will be pleased to take notice, 
that as I have made a different arrangement 
of the vowels, and adopted a natation dif- 
ferent from that of Mr. Sheridan, I am 
obliged to make use of diflferent figures to 
mmrk tiie vowels, but still such as perfectly 

tom>«iw«nH tn hia. 

in 
:in 

e: 
the 
rds 
the 
nl- 

h 
U 



5*%Vhen the vowel a finishes a syllable, 
and has the accent on it, it is invariably 
pronounced i, as in day, by the English. 
To this rule thei^ are but three exceptions 
la the. whole language, to be found in the 
Words nther, papl, mamml. The Irish may 
think alfio the word rather an exception, as 
well as father : and so it would appear to be 
in their manner of pronouncing it, ri-ther, 
laying tike accent on the vowel a ; but in the 



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xii INTRODUCTION. 

« hM (he wmnd of & in hite. For want of i " In onler to complete the vhole, I aba^ 
i,-.-!— .w^^ ^ — .V , 1 . . ... - ^ detached words as d 

r of the above rules, ani 
lereotly in Ireland froti 
gflaiid :— 

BitgU$k PniutHeiatUm, 

cblr'ful. 

flfful. 

dire. 

Aire. 

ftSf'er. 

bird. 

bflll. 

bOsb. 

pAsh. 

pill. 

pAl'pit. 

&lf. 

cfttch. 

ctarse. 

ciarse. 

ciurt. 

maltoh'us. 

pAdding. 

quteb. I 

li'Ehdre. 

cUm'mur. 

Mricel. 

drUt. 

BilTh. 

s&rce. 
cflshion. 
), strlngkth. 

Unff»h. 
strive, 
drive, 
tfoure. 
ti'nable. 
wrtth. 
wrSth. 
fir'well. 
ride, 
strid. 
shin. 

wblr^fore. 
tbiKfore. 
brMtb. 
cild. 



1 loudp let them rest a 
}le, keeping^ the tongpue 
rming ^, and then let 
the upper gum without 
ftnd the sound der will 
e: for the organ being- 
' sounding d at the end 
, is necessarily in the 
the same d in uttering 
IS it makes a new move- 
f protruding it so as to 
Lis letter is sometimes, 
escent, as in the words 
tme, handsel. 
the letter t, the Irish 
I thicken the sound, as i 
1 with regard to Ihe d .• 
>eUher: for utter, t/tt*- ' 
U words of that s^roc. 
inner arises from the 
mentioned as affecting 
ean the protrudine <^ 
ouch the teeth, azM is 
oae way." 

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INTRODUCTION. 



xiii 



rough breatbinz or Mpiradon of the voweln, 
the papil should be told not to briog the 
voice suddenly from the breut,bat to speak , 
u it were, from the mouth only. 

It may be observed too, that the natives of 
Ireland pronounce rm at the end of a word 
so distinctly as to form two separate svltablt-ii. 
Thus storm and /arm seem sounded oy them 
as if written staw-runtf fa-nun ; while the 
" ■ r so sofi and so close t 



English sound the t 
the ~ *•—' 



* nearly as if 

■e applica- 
ad a word, 
at such a 
ound as if 
n England 
oseaspofi- 
liable. To 
r the pupil 
irrainating 
ctise them 
quired. 



the middle or Italian a, lengthened into 
load, baad, caad, regaad; while in Ireland 
the r, in these words, is pronounced with so 
strong a jar of the tongue against the fore- 
part of the palate, and accompanied with 
such an at^piration, or strong breathing, at 
the beginning of the letter, as to produce 
that harshness we call the Irish accent. But 
if this letter is too forcibly pronounced in 
Ireland, it is often too feebly sounded in 
England, and particularly in London, where 
I it & sometimes entirely sunk ; and it may, 
perhaps, be worthy of obsenation, that, 
provided we avoid a too forcible pronuncia- 
tion of the r, when it ends a word, or is 
followed by a consonant in the same syllable, 
we may give as much force as we please to 
this letter, at the beginning of a word, with- 
out producing any harshness to the ear : thus 
Rome, river, rage, may have the r as forcible 
as in Ireland ; but bar, bard, card, hard, kc. 
must have it nearly as in London. 



RULES TO BE OBSERVED BY THE NATIVES OF SCOTLAND, 

FOR ATTAUilSQ A JUST PRONUNCIATION OF ENGL»H. 



That pronnndation which distinguishes the 
laliabitaDts of Scotland is of a very different 
kiod ^m d»tof Ireland, and may be divided 
Qto the quantity, quality, and accentuation 
: the vowels. With respect to quantity, it 
Eiiy be observed, that the Scotch pronounce 
>lntost all their accented vowels long. Thus, 
If I mistake not, they would pronounce habit, 
hiy-lnt; tepia, tee-pid; sinner f see-ner; 
'Kscimts, ame-shuM ; and subject, toob- 
'tt* ; it is Dot pretended, however, that 



• That this is the general mode of pro- 
touncing these words In Scotland, is indis- 
(«table : and it is highly probable that Uie 
yotf.h have presened the old English pro- 
asnciatioo, from whicli the English them- 
selves have insensibly departed. Dr. Hickes 
ritserved long ago, that the Scots Saxonued 
in their language much more than the Eng- 
Ibb : and it is scarcely to be doubted that a 



every accented vowel is so pronounced, but 
that such a pronunciation is very general, 
and particularly of the t. This vowel is 
short in Englisn pronunciation, where the 
other vowels are long; thus evasion, adhe- 
sion, emotion, confusion, have the a, e, o, 
and u, long ; and in these instances the 
Scotch would pronounce them like the Eng- 
lish : but in vision, decision, ice. where the 
English pronounce the i short, the Scotch 
lengthen this letter by pronouncing it like ee. 



situation nearer to the Continent, and a 
greater commercial Intercourse with other 
nations, made the English admit of number- 
less changes which never extended to Scot- 
land. About the reign of Queen Elizabeth, 
when the Greek and Latin languages were 
cultivated, and the pedantry orshowln? an 
acquaintance with them became fashionable, 
it rsloot improbable that an alteration m tiie 



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INTRODUCTION. 



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INTRODUCTION. 



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INTRODUCTION. 



rynmt 

BnfHsk 
ktioo aT 



of the 
-that of 
n otiier 
are er- 

reem>. 
as the 
denble 
ily mts- 
sfy, b«t 

1 siDfrie 
e short 
tk, See. 

in the 
ysoiind 
swords 
essarily 
secona 
y those 

>B hare 

2 other 
the dis- 
>y their 
. The 
>H8 and 
ition In 
iices of 
opie in 

there, 
ith the 
;y live, 
ition of 

as that 
vinces. 
ousand 



DIRECTIONS TO FOREIGNERS, 

IN oaDER TO ATTAIN A KNOWLEDGE OP THE MARKS IN THIS DICTIONARY, AND TO ACQUIRE 
A RIGHT PRONUNCIATION OF EVERT WORD IN THE ENGUSH LANGUAGE. 



As the sounds of the vowels are different in 
different lanarua^s, it would he endless to 
brinfiT parallel sounds from the various lan- 
guafes of Europe ; but, as the French Is so 
generally understood upon the Continent, if 
wecan reduce the sounds of the Eng^lish letters 
to those of the French, we shall render the 
pronunciation of our lanaruage very senerally 
attainable: and thin, it -Is presumed, will be 
pretty accurately accomplished by ODserving 
the foUowinjf directions - 



bi 



Jri 
eleh 
ai 

dje 
que 



N 


en 


(> 





P 
Q 


%L 


H 


arr 


S 


est 


T 


ti 


1) 


iou 


V 


vi 


W 


dobliou 


X 


ex 


V 


ouai 


z 


zedd 



The French have all our vowel sounds, and 
will therefore find the pronunciation of them 
very easy. Tlie only difficulty they will meet 
with seems to be i. which, though demonstra- 
tively composed of two successive sounds, ha'b 
passed for a simple vowel with a verv com- 
petent judge of English pronunciation*. The 
reason is, these two sounds are pronounced 
so closely together as to require some atten- 
tion to discover their component parts : this 
attention Mr. Sheridan t never gave, or he 
would not have told us. that this diphthong' 
is a compound of our fullest and slendereat 
sounds I and i ; the first made by the hirffesr, 
and the last by the smallest aperture of the 
mouth. Now nothing is more certain than 
the inaccuracy of this definition. Tlie third 
sound of a, which is perfectly equivalent to 
the third sound of e, when combined with the 
first sound of e, must inevitably form the 



• Nares, Elements of Orthoepy, pasre a. 
f See Section III. of his Prosodial Gram> 
mar prefixed to his Dictionary. 



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INTRODICTION. xvM 



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xvin »rrRODUCTION. 



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INTRODUCTION. sis 



(u aginout*^ 



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A TABLE 

OPTHB 

SIMPLE AND DIPHTHONGAL VOWELS 

HEFERRED TO BY THE FIGURES OVER THE LETTERS IN THIS DICTIONARY. 
XNOLIBH SOUNM. FRENCH SOVNIW. 

1. 4. The long slender EDSIish a, as in flte, p«per, &c. iin/ietepie, 

2. 1. The long Italian a, as in fir. fl-ther. panl, nam-ntl a \d fable. rabU. 

3. 1. The broAd German a, as in HH, will, wi-ter & In Age, Ck&lons, 

4. ft. The short sound of the Italian a, as in fit, mftt, mtr-ry a lu/atf matin. 

1. 1. The long e, as in ml. hire, mi-tre, mi-dium itn mitre , epitre, 

5. a. The short tf, as in mlt, lit, git e in mette, nette. 

1. 1. Thelongdiphtbougali, asin p}ne»ti-tle a1 in lalquet naif. 

2. 1. The short simple t, as in pfn, dt-tle i in inni,tUri. 

1. i. Thelongopeno, asinni, n&te, n&-tice o in elobty lobe. 

2. a. The long close <{, as in move, prSve ou in mouvoir. pouvoir, 

3. S. The long broad 0, as in ntr, fir, ir: like the broad S o in otf/or, enc^r. 

4. t. The 8h»rt broad 0, as in nSt, hit, g&t oin notte,eotte, 

1 . A. The long diphthongal «, as in t&be, cd-pid iou in Ciontaty chiourme. 

2. A. The short simple «, as in tSb, c&p. sBp i eu in H€^ff vettf, 

3. fl. The middle or obtuse ti, as in bflll, fflil, pflll ottlnboule,foulefpouie, 

Si. The long broad S, and the short f, as in tn ol in cyeMde, henHque. 

U. The long broad t, and the middle obtuse fl, as in thJM, pSflnd ooA in AoAt. 

Th. The acute or sharp (A, as in /Aink, Min. 
Th. The graye or flat th, as in mis, THat. 

When O is printed in the Roman character, it has its hard sound in gett gone, Sec. as go. 
give, geese, &c. when it has iu soft nound, it is spelled in the notationby the consonant J\ 
as giant, ginger, ji-ant, jin-ger. The same may be observed of 5; the Roman character 
denotes its hard sound in tin, tun, Sec, as so, tit, tense. Sec its soft sound is spelled bv z, as 
rose, raise, ice. roze, raze, Sec 



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A CRITICAL 

PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY, 

ASD, 

EXPOSITOR OF THE ENGU8H LANGUAGE. 



THB FIGURM OTUi THB USfTMM UVXK TO THK TOWKLS IN TUK WORM AT TUS 
TOP (W TBI PAOB. 



ABB ABE 

FUe, fir, OUf fit.. ..ml, nit.. ..line, p!n....D&, m8ve, nAr, dM.... 
cue, tib, blll....lll.!..pk]id....iAiD, THi^. ' 



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ABO S 

Fite, fir, fill, at.... ml, aift....|diie, plD. 
only in the remembrenre, Inteodmeat, and 



consideration of tlie law. 

To Abhor, ab-hiK, v. a. To hate with acri- 
mony ; to loathe. 

Abhorrence, tb-hSKrlnte, 1 , th*. *,>* nf 

Abhorrenct, Ib-bii'rln^i, / '* ^^^ ■*^' ^^ 
abhorrinsr, detestation. 

Abhorrent, tb-hAKrlnt, a. Struck with ab^ 
horrence ; contrary to, foreign, inconsistent 
with. 

Abhorrbr, tb-hSKriir, t. A hater, detester. 

To Abide, t-Ude', v. n. To dwell in a place» 
not to remove ; to bear or support the con- 
sequences of a thiofr : it is used with the 
particle with before a person, and at or 
in before a place. 

Abider, l-brd&r, $. The person that aUdes 
or dwells in a pUce. 

Abiding, t-Wdlng, $. Continuance. 

Abibct, tb'jikt, a. Mean or worthless; oon- 
temptible, or of no value. 

Abject, Uo^kt, $. A man without hope. 

To Abibct, ftb-jikf , r. a. To throw away. 

Abibctednbss, ftb-j8k'tld-nl8, $. The state 
of an abject. 

AHiBCTiON,tb-J2k'8han,«. Meanness of mind ; 
servility; baseness. 

Ahiectlt, IfaTjIkt-U, ad. In an abject man- 
ner, meanly. 

ABiKTNEn, UTjIkt-nls, 4. 

r, 

III 

sifrnifie _ . 

To Abjure. ftb-JAre', v. a. To swear not to 

do something ; to retract, or recant a po- 
sition upon oath. 
Abjuration, tb-jA-ri'«han, *. The act of 

al^urinf ; the oath taken for that end. 
To Ablactatb, ftb-ltk't4te, o. a. To wean 

from the breast. 
Ablactation, tb-llk-ti'sh&n, $. One of the 

methods of trraftinff. 
ABLAQtrEATiON,ftb-li-Kwi-i'shln,«. Tlieprac- 

tkx of opening the ground about the roots 

of trees. 
Ablation, tb-U'shftn, $. The act of taking 

away. 
Ablative, tb'lt-lXv, o. That which takes 

away ; the sixth case of the Latin nouns. 
Able, I'M, • a. Having strong faculties, or 

great strength or knowledge, riches, or 

any other power of mind, body, or -fortune ; 

having power sufficient. 
ABLR-BomED, i-bl-btd'did, a. Strong 6fbodv. 
To Ablegate, tb'li-glte, r. a. To send abraad 

upon some employment. 
Ableoation, 2b-li-gi'sh&n, s. A sending 

abroad. 
Ablenbss, ilil-nls, $. Ability of body, vigour, 

force. 



Servility, 
)wer to do any 



^BiLmr, I-Mli-t*, #. The power to do 
thing ; capacity, qiuliAcation : when it 
the plural number, ahilUies, it frequently 
signifies the faculties or powers of the mind. 



ABLErar, tbllp^, $. Want of sight 
Abluent, tVll-lnt, a, 



That which I 



the 



power of cleansing. 

Ablution, ftb-IA'shftn, s. The act of deansing. 

To Abnegate, tb'ni-glte, v. a. To deny. 

Abnegation, tb-ii4.gA'shftn, $, Denial, renun- 
ciation. 

Aboard, t-bArd', ad. In a ship. 

Abode, i-bide', g. Habitation, dwelling, place 
of r^dence ; stay, continuation in a place. 

Abodement, t-bMe'mInt, $. A secret antici- 
pation of something future. 



ABR 
..oA, mSve, nir. nit.... 

To annul; to 



That which 



To Abousr, t-bSllsh, 
put an end to; to destroy. 

Aboluhable. t-bSrilsh-2-6l, 
may be abolished. 

Abolisher, t-b»rilsh-Br, s. He that abolishes. 

Aboushment, ft-bSrilsh-mint, s. The act of 
abolishing.. 

Abolition, tb-i-Ibhln, $. The act of abol- 
ishing. 

Abominable, t-bftm'i-nl-bl, a. Hateful, de- 
testable. 

Abohinableness, t-Mm'i-ni-bl-nIs, $. The 
quality of being abominable ; hatefulness, 
odioosness. 

ABoiaNABLT, t-bSm'i-nl-bM, ad. Xoet hate- 
fully, odiously. 

To Aboiomate, t-bSm'i-Dite, v. a. To abhor, 
detest, hate utterly. 

Abomination, t-bSm-i-aA'shtn, t. Hatred, 
detestation. 

Aborigines, ib4-i1dge'i-niK, s. The earliest 
inhabitants of a country. 

Abortion, t-bii'sh&n, $. The act of briiuflng 
forth untimely ; tlie produce of an untiiiiely 

Abortive. t-bii't!v, $. That which is bom 

before the due thne. 
Abortivb, l-bSr'tIv, a. Brought forth before 

the due time of birth; that whidi brinsv 

forth nothing. 
Abortivelt, £-Ui'tIv-U, ad. Bom without 

the due time; immaturely, untisiely. 
Abortivbnbh, t-bti^th-Dls, $. The state of 

abortion. 
Aborxmbnt, t-bSrf mint, $. The thing brought 

forth out of tin|e ; an untimely birth. 
Abovx, ft-b&v',/»rfp. Higher in plaoe; higher 

in rank, power, or excellence ; beyond, 

more than : too proud for, too hirh for. 
Above, t-bftr , ad. Over-head ; in the regions 

of heaven. 
Above-all, l-bSv-Ur. In the fint place ; 



Above-board, ft-b&vliird. In open siefat ; 

without artifice or trick. 
Above-citbd, t-Mv'sl-tld. Cited before. 
Above-ground, t-bftv'grftiiid. An expre««ion 

used to signify, that a man is alive ; not in 

the grave. 
Abovb-mentionbd, t-bAv'm2n-«hllnd. See 

Above-eited. 
To 



Abracadabra, Ib-riUkA-dib'rl, $. A superati- 

tiouB charm against agues. 
To Abrade, t-oride', v. a. To rub off, to 

wear away from the other parts. 
Abrasion, i-bii'zh&n, «. The act of rubbing, 

a rubbing ofl^. 
Abreast, f-brisr. oil. Side by side. 
To Abrxoob, t-bn4K» v« <*• To make shorter 



d by Google 



AB S 3 ABU 

Ube, tab, Mll....ni....pS4iul....aiii, TRis. 
stUIthes 



to csnutract, to diminish, to cut slioit; 

depKiveoC, 
Abkioged of, S-brfdj<r tv. Deprived of, de 

barred from. 
AnuiwKiL, t-brtd'j&r, «. He that abridges, i 

tiborteaer ; a writer of compeodiiuiu oi 



ABRiDGMKirT, it-brfdje'mfnt, s. The cootrac 
tioo of a larger w<Mrk into a amaJI contiaM 
a diannution in eeneral. 

Aaao^cH, 1-brMdfar, ad. In a posture to rui 
ooT; in a state ol bein^ diffused or props' 

iamoAD, i-briwd', ad. Out of ttie house { li 
uocher coontrj ; without, not within. 

T» Abkooatk, lb'r&-giUe, r. a. To take awaj 
from a law its force : to repeal ; to annul. 

AamoojoTon, ftb-r.&-gi'8h&n, s. The act of ab- 



rogatiiur ; the repeal of a law. 



Abrupt, ib-r&ptr, a. Broken, crag^ ; sudden, 
vitbooK Uie customary or proper prepara- 
tives. 

AsKiTpnoir, Sb-rftp'ehSn, », Violent and sud- 
den separation. 

Abruptlt. tb-rftptli, ad. Hastily, without 
the doe forms of preparation. 

ABRXjFnvSBB, tb-rftpf nis, », An abnqtt man- 
ner, haste, suddenness. 

AaacBBS, Sb'sis, m, A morbid cavity in the 
body. 

To ABacnn>, tb-sf nd', v. a. To cut off. 

ABscnsioir, tb-stzh'An, a. The act of cutting 
off^; the state of bein^ cut off. 

7s Absookd, ftb-«kSnd', v. n. To hide one'ii 
self. 

, a»-«con'dilr, $. The person dial 



, ttTslnse, *. The state of being 

absent, opposed to presence; inattention, 
keedlcsBDeas, neglect of the present ot:gect. 

Aioarr, ik^sint, a. Not present; absent in 
■ind, inattentiTe. 

Til Absent, ib-sinf, v. a. To withdraw, to 
farbear to otxne into presence. 

AmKHTKB, Sl>-«Sn-t^', «. A word used com- 
HMMdy with regard to Irishmen living out 
of 0Kir country. 

Abhhthiatkd. tb-«}n7Ai-i-tld, part. Im- 
pregnated witti wormwood. 

r« Assisr, tb-sisf, v,n. To stand off, to 
lease off. 

Ts Abboi.Tr, 2b-zSlv', v. a. To clear, to ac- 
Qsit of a crime in a judicial sense : to set 
nee from an engagement or promise; to 
pnnoonce a sin remitted, in the ecclesias- 



Itealfiepse. 
AasoLirrK, 2b's&-ldte, a. Complete, applied 

as well to persons as things; unconditional, 

as an abs<riate promise ; not relative, as 

ahnlnle space; not limited, as absolute 

power. 
AwouTTKLT, Ib'si-Ute-ll, ad. Completely, 

widioot restriction; without condition; 

pereaqilorily, positively. 
AasourrKNRss, ab'-sA-lAte-n^s, s, Complete- 

Kas ; freedom from dependence, or limits ; 



AamuTTiON, tb-si-li'shSn, ». A<-quittal ; the 
mniraion of sins, nr of penance'. 

AMounpRY, tb-sSVi-tir-ri, a, Tliat which 
absotves. 

AiBOKAKT, Sb'si-ntnt, \ a. Absurd, contrary 

Aaacmocs, ttTsi-nls, J to reasou. 



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ACC 4 ACC 

Tite, fir, mi, fit.... mi, raft.. 

AKJwn^,. t-Mn'dtnt, a. PlentlAil; exufe 

rant; fully stored. 
ABCifD4NTLT, A-Mn'dlnt-U, ad. In plene 

amply, liberally, more than aoAcientlT. 
To Abusi^ t.b4«r, V. a. To mOce an ffl a 

of: to deceive, to imfMM upon ; to tit 

with rudenesa. 
Anon, UbiMf, t. The 111' use of any thlni 

a corrupt practice, bad cwtom ; aedw 

ment ; utnimtceomre, rude reprmKh. 
Abuser. t-U'zar, s. He that makes an 

me; he that deceives ; he that reproach 

with r udeness. 
AmniTB, trhirov, a. Practialnf abase ; co 
. taining abuse ; deceitful. ' ' 

ABoaivBLT, t-bi'shs-U, ad. Improperly, bj 

wrong use : reproachfully. »' »~ '' ' 
To Am. t-tor, ».«. obsolete. To end i 

to border upon ; to meet, or approach to 
Abotmmjt, t4>&rmant, s. that which aba( 

or borders upon another. 
Asna,tAA^.g. A depdi without bottom; 

great depth, a gulf. 
Acacia, a-ki'sh*.!, s. A dmg brought fro 

AoAOBMiAL, tk-t^'mMl, fl. Relatfaigtoi 

academy. 
AcAOBioAN, tk.t<U'mi-tn, *. A scholar of i 

academy or unlmerBity. 
AcAOBUiCAL, tk-t-^amW-ktl, a. Beloach 

to an univenity. 
AcADBMiCK, tk~t-^im1k, *. A student of a 

university. 
AcAOBMicK, tk.ki^llmlk, «. Relating to i 

university 
AoADBiacaAir, tk.ki^j.mlsh'tn, s. The men 

berofan academy. 
AcABBinsr, a.kid'di-mfct, or Ik't^tai-lst, 
, The member of an academy. 
ACAOBMT. t-ktd'di-mi, or tk^lm4, «. 



awembiy or society of men, uniting for di 
promotion of some art; the place whei 
•cienoes are taught ; a place oT edncatloi 
in cpntradistinctton to the unlveraities, < 
public schools. 

Acanthus, t.kln'M«s,#. The herb bearsfoo 

AcATALEcric, a-klt-t-llk'tTk, ». A reree whic 
has the complete number of syllables. 

To AocEDB, ftk-sMe* «. n. To be added to, I 
come to. 

To AocELERATB, tk^l'lftr-ite, r. a. Te mak 
quidc, to hasten, to quidcen motion. 

AooBLBRATioN, lk-88I-l&r-4'shan, ». The « 
of quickening motion^; the state of the bod 
accelerated. 

Tit AocEKD, tk.saad% v. a. To kindle, to s« 
on fire. 

AocBNBiON. ttcrin'shtn, #. The act of kind 
Lng, or the state of being kindled. 

Accent, Ik'sint, s. The manner of speafcini 
or pronouncing; the marks made upoi 
syllables to regulate Aeir pronuncianm 
a modification of the voice, expressive o 
the passions or sentiments. 

To Accent, ik-slnf , v. a. To pronounce, ti 
q>eak words with partfeular regard to tb 
grammatical marics or rules ; to write oi 
note the acoentg. [accents 

Accentual, tk-sSn'tshd-tl, a. Relating ti 

To Accentuate, ftk-sln'tshA-ite, v. a. TV 
place the accent property. 

Accentuation, ftk-sjn-tshi-i'shan, *. The ao 
of Wacing the accent in pronunciation oi 



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AC C 



ACC 



mUA may be fltted. 
r« AcPoamoDATg, Ik-kte'iai-diae, v. «. To 
Mpply with oonveniencies of any kind. 



AaMOMMMxieir, ft Mm aJ-dTihia, «. Pro- 
vWoa of oonvenieBdea : in tlw phuntl, 
cumvnkencic; ttdngt nqoitite to eaw or 
nmakmeai; ooaqioritioo of a difinenoe, 
neoBciliatk>n, a^iatmeaL 

Aa»MPAifABLX,lk-kftai'p«-iii4il,a. Sodabie. 

AaoomPAjoBttf tt-Mm'pt-ni-ar, s. The per^ 
MO that laakes part of die company ; coaa- 



AooomANiMEMT, Ik-Um'pl-ni-nlot, «. The 
--'-^-T of one thing to anather bf way of 
lent; the ii^nimental that aooott- 



panies the vocal part of music. 
To AoooMPAifT, tk-klnrpi-ni, •.a. To he 
with another as a oooqpianion ; to join widi. 



to aiijMt one aiinc' lo anotiier. 
ToAaosmMH Ik-kird', v.n. To afree, toaait 



AcoDU>, ik-kir^, t. 
■ent; eoocmrenoi 
nuMiw avQmetry. 



A compact, an agree- 
'.f unioo of mind ; liar- 



AfreeaMot 

. .. Mniethinr. 

AomuMtmr, Ut-kWdMai, a. WilUng, in good 



tk-liir'dtnfr, p. In 

mcHHc ^. agreenbie to; in proportion, 
wldi recara to. 
Aa3oaiiiJfoi.T, tt-Wdhig-U, ail. Agreeably, 



AAcDon, ik-kSaf, v. a. To speaic to flnt, 

ta addioa, to nlale. 
jJoomxZ ik-kte'tt-M, a. Eaay of act 



maarvMT, Ik-U&nC, «. A oompatation of 
a^ta or expenses; the stateor residtof a 
ffifii M p ^ ti«« ; vmlue or estimatioa ; a nar- 
ia»^ relation; the reialion and reasons 
of a transaction gfvea to a penon in aadH>. 

r# 7ocoinfT, Ut-kMnf, v.o. To Mtoem, to 
^M^k, to hoM in opinion ; to reckon, to 
^le ; to |riv« an accooat, la assign the 
a : to make op tite reduming, to an- 
forpractioe; to hold in esteem. 



mt may be reqaived; 
for. 
AoaxnrrAMT, tk-kUn'tInt, a. 

tOy rtiyonsihiii for. 
AoooOTrrAMT. Ik-kMn'itat, s. A oMapater, a 

man riiilled or employed la acoowtaT^ ' 
AooMTNT-BOOK, Ub^kUarbak, «. A book ooa- 

taialngaoaiaatB. 
Ttf^AooomB, Ik-klp'pl, v. a. To join, to 

■, afc^kirf, V. a. To ealiertoln with 
. or courtesy. [«q«4v 

To Aooaonx, Ik-klTtlr, a.«. To dress, to 
AbooOTRBMnnr, tk-kHrilr.BBlot, t. Dress, 

eanipaga, trappings, oinsmwilii. 
AocRKDiTBO, ak-krf^^, a. Of aUowed 

repntattoB, oaaldaathil. 
Aocaanoif , tk-kri'shin, #. The act of grow- 

ing to another, so as to iaorease it. 
AocRETiTK, tk-krrchr, a. Growhig, thai 

which by growth is added. 
TV AocaoMCH, Ik-kritrif, v. a. To draw to 

one as with a hook. 
To AocmvMf tk4urflr, ». a. To accede lo, to 

be added to ; to he added, as an advantage 

or improvement ; in a commercial sense, 

to lie prodaoed, or arise, as proMs. 
AocuBATioN. tk-kA-hlTshln. t. The aadent 

poalare of leaniag at meals. 
To AoccMB, tk-kamtr, a. a. To He at the 

table, aooording to tlie aadant manner. 
To AocuMVLATB, tk-kA'm4-ttte, a. a. To pile 

ap, to heap togettier. 
AocuMOL*Tioifrui-kA-mi.U'shlB,«. The act 

of accumalaMBg; the stato of Mag acea- 

Ao 
Ac 

4 

Ac 
Ac 



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ACQ 6 ACT 

Flte, fir, fiU, flt....iui,.m]t....ptiie, plo....ni, mSre, n3r, nSt.. 
Aoci)KroitAau.v, tk-^kitftb^tairr^Uf ad.- h 



AccuBVOMAay, ik-kas't&m-mi-ri, a. Usua] 

prpctifled. 
AocuBTOUSD, ftk-k&8't&m-8d, a. Acoordiae t 

custom, frequent, usual. 
Ace, A8e,«. Ad unit, a single point on card 

or dice ; a small quautity. 
Acerbity, t-8lrl>i-U, t. A roug^h sour taste 

applied to men, sharpness of tamper. 
To ACERVATE, 4-s«r'v4te, v. a. To heap up. 
ACBRVAxiON, Is-lr-vi'sh&ti, «.' Heaping toge 

Acescent, t-sis'sint, a. That which has t 
tendency to sourness or acidity. 

AcETOSE, l8-4-ttee', a. That which has in i 
acids. 

Acsrosmr, Is4.t4^*.t4, *. The state of beim 
acetose. 

Acetous, 1-84'tas, a. Sour. 

Ache, ike. t. A continued pain. 

To Ache, ike, o. ». To be in pain. 

7o AcHiBvx, 4t-lHh4ve', v. a. To perform, U 
finish. * 

Achiever, tt-tshi'var, *. He that performi 
what he endeavours. 

AcHiBVKMEMT, tt-tshive'mlnt, *. The per 
formance of an action ; the escutcheon, oi 
ensigns armorial. 

AcHOR, i'kSr, t. A species of the herpes. 

Acid, id'sid, a. Sour, sharp. 

Acidity, ft-s!d'di-ti, s. Sharpness, sourness. 

AciDNEss, ts'sld-Dls, «. The quality of beiufl 
acid. 

AciDuijB, ft^ld'dd-U, g. Medicinal spring! 
impregnated with sharp particles. 

To AaDULATE, t-sid'dd-ute, v. a. To tinge 
with acids in a slight degree. 

To AcKNOWLBDOB,tk-nSni4j,v.o. To own 
the knowledge of, to own any thing oi 
person in a particular character ; to con- 
fess as a fault ; to own as a benefit. 

AcKNOWLBDQiNO, U(-nSl'lldi-lng, a. Grateful. 

AcK^f0WLEDOKENT, tk-nti'lUje-mlnt, «.— 
Concession of the truth of any position ; 
confession of a fault ; confession of a bene- 
fit received. 

Acme, tk^m^, *. The height of any thing ; 
more especially used to denote tlie height 
of a distemper. 

AcouyrmsT, ll-k81'14-/Afet, > , rt«»«f*i.^ 

Acolyte, lk'4-Ute, j- *. Oneofthe 

lowest order in the Romish church. 

Aconite, tklift-nlte, *. The herb wolfsbane. 
In poetical language, poison in sreneral. 

Acorn, i'kim, s. The seed or frdit borne by 
the oak. 

AoousncKS, l-kM'8t!ks, s. The doctrine or 
theory of sounds ; medicines to help the 
hearing. 

To Acquaint, tk-kwinr, v. a. To make fami- 
liar with; to inform. 

AoMjAiNTANCE, Ik-kwin'tinse, *. The state 
of being acquainted with, familiarity.iknow- 
ledge, familiar knowledge; a slight or 
initial knowledge, short of friendship ; the 
person with whom we are acquainted, with- 
out the intimacy of friendship. 

Acquainted, ftk-kwin'tld, part. a. Familiar, 
well-known. [gained. 

Acquest, tk-kwitttf, 9. Acquisition : the thing 

To Acquiesce, ik-kwi-ter, v. n. To rest in, 

or remain sadsfled. 
Acquiescence, ik-kwl-lss'lnse, s, A silent 



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ADD 



ADU 



Itoldleor 
quick ; in rramnu 
wbicb hM fotb an 



tdbe, tib, bUI....«l....pMii4.. 



k that 



AarxTKLY, tk'tSv- 
Aaavmi€mm, UCthr-nlB, 



mmar, a verb acdve u that 
I *^^«i<i;nt and an otyect, as, 

-UfOd, Biwily, nimbly. 



Qcdckneas; nim- 

Acnrnry^ tk-Hr'i-a, /. The quality of beinf 

adhre. 
Actor, tk't&r, t. He that acts, or performs 

aipr tfiinff ; -be that penouates a cnaracter, 

astafe^yer. 
AcnuMy Ik'tras, #. She that performs any 

thine ; a woman that plays on the stace. 
AcrtJAi., aiCtahi-U, a. ReaUy in act. not 

n»erehr potential ; in act, not poruy in 

specontion. 
AcTOAurr, tk-tshi-tru^, t. The state of 



AcrcAiXT, tk'tahA-ai-ll, mL In act, in effect, 

AcrcALNW, trtdii-ai-nh, «. The qoality 

of beinr actual. 
ACT17ART, tk'tsh4-l-rl, s. The rcfister or 

oOoer who compiles the minutes of the 

prooeedlncs of a court. 
r» AcnrtJATB, tk'MhA-Ale, v. a. To pot into 

action. 
AcTiYMB, tk-t44se% «. Having the power ot 



To AccATE, tk-A-4te, V. a. To sharpen. 
ACUI.KATB, a-kA'l^-Ue, a. Prickly, terminating 

in a Aarp point. 
AcvasEN, l-kA'mIn, «. A sharp p<rint ; figo- 

rattvely, quickness of intelleda. 
AcuifiNATKDjt-kd'mA-DA-tJd, por^.a. Ending 

Id a point, sharp pointed. 
ArcTB, ft-kdte^, a. Sharp, opposed to blunt ; 

ingenious, opposed to stupid ; acute disease, 

any disease which Is attended wlthincneased 

vetodty of blood, and terminates in a few 

days; acute accent, that which raises or 

Aarpens the voice. 
AccTKLT, l-kdte'U, ad. After an acute m 

■er, sharply. 
A ct I awB S B , i-kAt^nto, «. Sharpness; force 

•fintellecto: riolence and speedy crisis of 

a malady: sharpness of sound. 
AnsDn*, tMUktad, part. a. Driven by force. 
A040E, ad'ije, «. A maxim, a proverb. 
AA*fin>, t-dol-** «• A term used by musi- 

dans, to mark slow time. 
AnuiuNT, td'1-nilnt, s. A stone of impene- 

.... . jjjg diamond; the load- 



%iuiui«TEA}«, M-1-min-tj'ln, a. Hard as 



\oiMAjmnKf td-l-mtn'tln, a. Made of ada- 
annt ; havtmr the qnalllies of adamant, a* 
kardnos, inmnolubilitr. 

AisifV-ATTLX. td'tms4p'pl, s, A prominent 
part of the throat. _ 

r* AlMfT, t-dlpf , V. a. To fit, to suit, to 
prsportioo. 

AoinvmoN, ad-tp-ti'di&n, s. The act of fit- 
Hag one thing to another, the fitness of one 
tUng to anoOier. 

AnmiON, a-dtp'sh&n, s. The act of fitting. 

U Add, tA,9.a, To Join soniettiing to that 



Addbk, M'dftr. s. a serpent, a viper, a poi. 

AoDER's-ORASs,'id'dirx-grtss, s. A pfauit. 

ADDsa'a-TONGUB, td'dlrt-ULng, 1. .„ k— u 

Addbr'8-wo»t, Td'dira-wartr J** *" '^™* 

Addiblb, Id'di-bl. a. Possible to be added. 

AniMuu-nr, ld-<l^bU'U-a, s. The poalbilitv 

of being added. 
Admce, Id'dls, s, A kind of ax, cormptlv 

proooonoed adz. 
To Addict, td-dlkr, v. a. To devote, to dedi- 
cate ; it is commotdy taken in a bad sense, 
as, he addkted hhnseif to vice. 
ADDicrBDNBss. M-dlk'tU-nls, *. The statv 

of being addicted. 
AuMcnoN, td-dtk'sh&n, «. The act of devot- 
ing ; the state of being devoted. 
ADprrAMBNT. td-dirt-iubit, «. Addition, the 

thing added. 
AomnoN, td-dlsh'«h&n, «. The act of adding 
onetiunf to another; the thing added ; in 
arithmedc, additioa is the reduction of two 
or awre numben of like kind together Into 
one sum or total. 
ADDiTHmAL, ld-dish'shin-«l, a. That which 

Is added. 
Additort. td'di-ti-rt, a. That whkh has the 

power of adding. 
Addle, td'dl, o. Originally applied to eggw, 
and signifying sndi as produce nothing, 
thence transferred to brains that produce 
nothing. 
AoDf.B-PATSP,ld'dl-pA>tld,a. Having barren 

brains. 
To AiMHiBss, td-drls', r. a. To prepare one's 
self to enter upon any action ; to apply to 
another by words. 
Address, td-draflT. s. Verbal application to 
any one ; courtship : manner or aildressiug 
another, as, a man of pleasing address ; skill, 
dexterity ; manner of direoUng a letter. 
Addrbsseh, Id-dris'silr, «. The person that 

addresses. 
To Adddck, td-ddse', v. a. To bring some- 
thing forward in addition to something 
already produced. 
AddccBnt, M-dA'sint. a. A word applied to 
those muscles that draw together the parte 
of the body. 
To Addulcb, Id-dllfle', r. a. To sweeten. 
ADBMpnoN, t-dlm'tOiin, s. Privation. 
Adenoorapht, Sd-di-niggrt-£i, «. A treatitte 



le gla 

Adept, 1-dlpt', s. He that is completely 

skilled in all the secrets of his art. 
Adbqcate, 4d'i-kwlte, a. Equal to, propor- 



r« AtKwnii ATR, td'dJs'sl-mAte, v. a. To take 
or ascertain tithes. 
r» Addeem, id^IMm', v. a. To 



Adequately, td'^kwAte-U, ad. In an ade- 
quate manner; with exactness of propor> 
tion. 

ADEODATBifBas, td'4-kwUe-nfe, t. The state 
of beiDg adequate, exactness of proportion. 

To Adhwie, Id-hire', v. n. To slick to ; to 
remain firmly fixed to a party, or opinion. 

Adherence, 4d-h4'rlnse, > . m.^ mmlttv 

ADHEREwcr|*d-h*'rln.8i, S '' ^ ^ 

of adhering, tenacity ; fixedness of mind, 
attachment, steadiness. 

Adherent, td-hi'rint, a. Sticking to; united 
witli. [Usan. 

Adherent, td-hi'rint, *. A follower, a par- 

Adherer, Id-hi'r&r, «. He that adheres. 

Adhesion, Id-bi'zh&u, s. The act or state of 
sticking to something. 



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kDJ 8 

File, nr, nil, at..,.tal, Mlt....| 
AmiBiTi^ Id-IO'^. «. Sttddnr. toMfdow. 
To Adhibit, td-hlb'bU, v. a. To afsplf , to 

mAkeweof. 
AoHiBmoN, td-W-Mih'tbln, #. AnpUcation, 

DM. 

AMACSMcr, Id-^'iin^, «. The state of lyiag 

doM to another tblag. 
Adjacbnt, td-ji'8lat, a. Ljiof dose, bonler- 

inf upon sometliiDS'. 
Aojacbnt, td-jA'8int/«. That whioh lies next 

another. 
ADiArHoaoosr ftHU-SfO-rla, a. NcutraU 
ADiAPHORr,l-(U-irA-ri,#. NeotiaUty, lodif- 



To Adjbct, td-jikf . V. a. To add to, to put to. 

AniBonoir, td^ik'diaa, «. Tbeactofa4}ect- 

inflNor addinf ; the thing ac^ected, or 

AniEcnTiou8,&d-Jik-t1sb'fts,a. Added,thrown 
in. 

to 
Ion 



\ng 



AnmmcATioir, Id-Jd-dA-ia'sh&n, t. The ad 

of ff ranting something to a litigant. 
70 ADJcmcATB, 4d-j*'cU-kite, «. c. To ad- 



7^ Aniw 



7^ Adjuoatr. td'JA-gite, V. a. To yoke to. 

AwvMSKr.td'jA-nilnt,#. Help. 

Adjunct, td'jftngkt, ». Something adherent, 

or united to another. 
AniuNcr, td'jtngkt, a. Immediately joinedc 
AwvNcnoN, td-Jlngk'shtn, s. The act of 

adjoining; tlie thing acUoined. 
AnnTNcnvE, td-Mngi'ifv, «. He that Joins; 

thatwltidtiskiinea. 
AnitJRATiON, td-U-rl'shIn, «. The act of pn>- 

pofring an oath to another; the form of 

oath proposed to another. 
To ADJtmB, td-JireS v^«. To Imj^ose an oath 

to pot 



upon another, prescribing the form. 
7oADm8T,4d-jSk',v.a. To rental, 
in order ; to make oonformahlie. 



AiwusTiiBNT,td-j&sfmlnt,«. Regolatioa, 
act of putting in method; the state of hi 
put in m^hod 



of being 



ADM 
pin....nA, mire, nir, nM.... 
To Attimnrz, id^i-vite, v.«. To Mfp, to 

fiartfaer. 
AmiBAaoREaiBHT, U-mizh'&re-Biiat, «. The 

act or practice of measuring aooordlnf to 

rule. 
AmuufsDBATioif , td-mln-ski-ii'shlB, «. Thft 

act of mea«uring to each his part. 
AosnincLB, ld^br«-kl, «. Hdp,- 



ADMiKacuLAR, td-mi-Dlk'A-ltr, a. That which 
gives help. 

To AiwiinsTBR, Id-mln'DlB-llr, 1 «, « 

To Admimstkatb, td-mln'ols-tiite, f ^' "• 
To ghre, to afford, to supply ; to actaa-tiift 
miusler or agent in anir cntployment or 
oflke; topertorm theomoeoT anadmiiiia> 
tnitor. 

ADMifOSTRATiON, ld'mfn-nl8-tri'shtn,#. The 
act of administering or oondooting any em- 
ployment ; the active or executive p«rt of 
govemmeat; those to whom the care of 
public affairs Is committed. 

AsamaaTRATivB, Id-min'ms-tri-tlT, A. That 
which administers. 

ADuntomuTOR, U'mfai-nls*trk'tftr, s. He 
that has the goods of a man djing iDteatate 
committed to his charge, and is aooovntnble 
for the same; he that officiates In dttvUie 
rites; he that conducts the govemaeat. 

AoMunanuniz, td'mln-ls-trf titks, «. She 

. who administers in consequence of a will. 

ADMnnanuTonanip, td'mfn-nls-tri't&r-ehtip, 
«. The office of an administrator. 

AoanRABLB, td-mi-rt-bl, a. To be admiced. 



AnjtrtANCV.tdOd-tiB-rt,*. The military office 
of an adjutant, skilful arrangement. 

A njuTANT, tdJA-tlnt, s. A petty officer, whose 
duty is to assist the m^, V distribnting 
pay, and overseeing punishment. 

To Adjotb, id-jAte', v. a. Tohelp,toooncur. 

ADJirroR, td-jA'ar, «. A helper. 

AnnrroRY, •d'iA*ttr-rl, a. Tiiat which helps. 

Adjuvant, Id'jd-vftnt, fl. " * "" " "' *' 



»UMiiukBi.B, ■u-uia-ra-ui, a. ■« oc (Nua 

of power to excite wonder. 
limuuBUunese, Id'ml-ct-bl-nis, \ . 
kDMUUBiuTT, (hrmi-rt.bll'IA4i, / '* 

quality or state of being admiraUe. 
AmciRABLT, Id'mi-ril-bU, ad. In an 



The 



Admiral, td'ml-ril, *, An officer or nkuis. 
tfate that has the govemment of the klnc's 
• *■ ' " - 'aieetj tbe 



navy; thechiefoommaoder of a 
ship which carries the admiral. 

AnaaRAUHir, td'mi-rll^lp,*. The oflioe of 
admiral. 

Admiraitt, Id'nU-rll-ti, $. The power, or 
officers, appointed for the admlnlst ration 
of navil aftairs. 

Admiration, td-ml-Ti'sh&n, «. Wonder, the 
act of admiring or wondering. 

TsAdmirb, ad-mire', v.a. To regand with 
wonder ; to regard with love. 

Admirer, 4d-ml-rar, $. The person that won* 
den, or regards with admiration; a lover. 

Admirinolt, 4d-mt'ring-U, «d. With admi- 
ration. 

Admissible, td-mls'si-bl, a. That which may 
be admitted. 

AoMiasioN, Id-m1sh'shtn,«. The act or prac- 
tice of admitting; the sUte of beias ad- 
mitted ; admittance, the power Centering t 
the allowance of an argument. 

To AnsfiT, ld-ni!ir, v. a. To suffer to eater ; 
to suffer to enter upon an office ; to allow 
an argument or poslticM); to allow, or grant 
in general. .^ . 

Admittable, 4d-m1f ta-bl, «. Which may be 



ADsntTANCB, Id-mlt-ttnat, «. The act of ad- 
mitting, permission to enter ; the power or 
right Mentoring; custom; cooceasioaofa 
position. 

r» Amox, Id-mUuT, «.a. To miayle with 
sometiiing else. 



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AD V 

tihcy W>, Mll....tn. 
Ammioir, M-in1kBrtohtD» «. The onion of 

one body with another. 
AomxTims, td-mllc^tihdre, ». The body 

■iBfled with another. 
7« AjMfomaH, Id-min'nhh, r. a. To warn of 

a bait, to reprove gently. 
ADMonsHni, M-niin'n1sh-&r, s. The perw>n 

that puta anotlier in mind of his fiaulta or 

daty. 
ADMomaHMKNT, M-mSn'nbh-mtnt* t. Ad- 

BOBition, no%ce of faults or datics. 
AoMONmoN. td-oi^ntah'in, t. Tlie hint of 

a Ciult or auty, counsel, renUe reproof. 
AownnnoirBR, td-mA-nuh'Sn-ar, t. A gene- 
ral adriaer. A lodtcrooa term. 
AoMONrroRT, td-niSn'ni-tftr-rl,a. That which 



.pUnd. 



fa AmovB, td'tuliV, v.m. To bring one 

tiUnf to another. 
AoMrRMURATioir, 2d-mar-mA-rrihin,«. Th« 

act of mnrmorinf to another. 
Abo, i-dar, a. ITxMible, diflienlty; boi__, 

tomnlt, bosineaa : more tmnnlt and show 

of bosineaa than the aiiiair is worth. 
AootacBifCR, td-*-lla'slnee, ^ , --, ,^ 
AmuKKifCT, id-^IM'alD^, I a. me age 

■ a c c etd i ng childhood, and succeeded by 

by 



AooRABLKHKn, i-dyri-bl-nis, a. Worthiness 
af dirine honours. 

AsoaABLY. t-d&'ri'bU, ad. In a manner wor- 
thy of adoration. 

Amtunoir, td-dA-rl'shSn, a. The external 
homage paid to the Divinity ; homage paid 
to penons in hl^h place or esteem. 

r» AooRJC, ft-dAre', r. a. To worship with 
external homage. 

A roaaa , A-dk-rlr, a. He that adores ; a wor- 

, l-d2m', 



To dress ; to deck 
to set out any 



rsAnoRir, ^ _ 

tte penon with uruaiucuia ; ut 

plaoe or thing with decoradons. 
AooiunfKRT, t-dim'mint, a. Ornament, em- 

beUishnient. 
Aoowx, t-dUn', ad. Down, on the ground. 
Aoowiv, t-dUn , prep. Down, towards the 

ADKEAn, Vdrid', ad. In a state of fear. 

Adbivt, A-dr^fC. ad. Floating at random. 

Amtorr, ft-dr31t\ a. Active, skilful. 

AmtorrNEm, t-drilf nSs, a. Dexterity, readi- 
ness, activity. 

AoRT, t-drl', ad. Athirst, thirsty. 

Aucnrnous, fid-sA-Msli'ls, a. That which is 
taken in to complete something else. 

AnsTucnoN, td-strtk'sbftn, s. The act of 
binding together. 

To A0VANCR. 8d->-Sn8e', v. a. To bring for- 
ward, in the local sense ; to raise to pre- 
ferment ; to aggrandiie ; to improve ; to 



AD V 

..lAln, rais. 
.<nwwxl: to aooeierate; to propose; to 
offer to the public. ^^ 

To Advancb, 4d-vtnae', r. a. To come for- 
waid ; to make improvement. 

AovANCK. Id-vtnse', s. The act of coming 
forward: a tendency to come forward to 
meet a lover ; progression ; rise from one 
pointto another; improvement: progress 

Advanckmbnt, Ad-vtase'mJnt, t. The act of 
coming forward ; the state of being nd- 
vanced ; preferment ; improvement. 

Advancbr, 4d-van'slr, s. A promoter; a 
forwarder. 

^^If^*?!"!! ^'.T*"!**^' Jl Superiority ; 



aupenority gained by stratagem; gain, 
profit ; preponderatlon on one side of the 
compartaon. 



To ADVANTAOByld-vin'ttiUe. v. a. To bene- 
fit ; to promote, to bring forward. 
AofVAirrAont, td-vtn'ti-jld, «. Posaesaed of 



AnvAirrAOB-OBOinnt, ld-vtn'l«4)e-grMnd, t. 
Groood that givea superiority, and opp .r- 
tanities of annoyance or reitistance. 

Ai 

Ai 



AiyveirroAL, U-vln'tahA-ll, a. Relating to 

the season of Advent. 
Apvknt u rb, td-vln'tshAre, a. An accident, a 

chance, a hazard ; an enterprise in whicli 

something must be left to hazard. 
To Advbntvrs, id-vln'iahAr«, v.n. To try 

the chance, to dare. 
Adventursr, td-vin'Cshdr-ar, $. He that 

seeks occasions of hazard, he that pub* 

himself in the hands of chance. 
AnvxNTTTitocs, ftd-vih'tahAr-As, 7 ,_ 

Ap vkntur esomk, ld-vln'tshAr-s!^m , /«•*"• 

clined to adventures, daring, courageous ; 

full of hazard, dangerau«. 
ADVBNnmotnLT, Id-vln'tahi 

ly, daringly. 
AufVENTURBsoMKKRss, Id-vln'tshAr-sam-nld, 

a. The quality of being adventuresome. 
Advbrb, Xd'vlrb, s. A word joined to a verb 

or acyective, and solely applied to the use 

of qualifying and restraining the latitude of 

their signification. 
AmrBRBiAL, ld-v8r'M-ll, a. That which has 

the qualify or structure of an adverb. 
Advbrbiallt, Id-virlrf-tl-M, ad. In the 

manner of an ad«-erb. 
Advbrsablb, M-vlr'vt-bl, a. Contrary to. 
AmrsRSART, Ad'vlr-sA-rA, s. An opponent, 

— • »— enemy. v 

B3 



[i't8hir-as-M,<uf. Bold- 



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ADU 1 

FUe, fir, f2U, flt....Bl, aalt....] 
ADvnuATtnc, id-vifsi^hr, a. Awonlwklch 

amkes ■ome oppodtton or varieCr. 
Advuub, id'virae', a. Actiaf wUk ooBtrafy 

directtoDs ; mhmlfaw, ■mirHfe, oppoaed 



AonBABLMtnaMf Id-vf ift-bl-nb, t, Tbe qiak- 
llty of being advteaWe. 

To ADVttE, td-vlzer^ v. a. To oouomI ; to 
iofomiy to make acquainted. 

To Advub, td-vixe', v. n. To consult, a>, be 
adviaed with his companioos ; to ooodder, 
to deliberate. 

Aimau>.«d-vl'zid, vortf.a. Actioff with de- 
liberation and deflfn ; prudent, wiae : per- 
formed with deliberatioa, acted with de- 
•ign. 

Advisbdlt, M-vVtMd'll, ad. Deliberately, 
purposely, bv destrn, prudentlv. 

ADvuBDNaaa, id-vl'ild-nia, t. Deliberation, 
cool and prudent prooedune. 

Advuemknt, td-Tlzemint, *. Counsel, infor- 
mation; prudence, drcumspectioa. 

AnvisER, Id-vl'z&r, », The peraon that ad- 
vises, a counsellor. 

Adulation, td-jii-U'shftn, «. flattery, high 
compliment. 

Adulator, ld-i&-U't2r, t. A flatterer. 

Adulatory. td'Sd-U-tar-rl, a. FhUlering. 
f Adult, ft-dUf , a. Grown up, past the age of 
infancy. 

Adult, l-dUf , s. A person above the age 
of infancy, or grown to some degree of 
strength. 

A DULTNBS8, l-dUf uls, t. The state of being 
adult. 

To Adulter. t-dlVl'tlr, VyO. To commit 
adultery with another. 

Aditltkrant, t-^tAftftr-tnt, «. The person or 
thing which aduUenates. 

To Adultbratb, t-d&rt&r-ite, v. a. To com- 
mit adultery^ to corrupt by some foreign 
admixture. 

Adultxbatr. t-dii'lAr-lte, a. Tainted with 
the guilt of adultery ; corrupted with some 
for^gQ admixture. ^ 



I ABR 

lue, 1^0... .niy mBwc, nSr, nSt.... 
ADUunBATwna, MiTtlMtA^nis, $. Tkt 

qnaUty or state of being aduUarate. 
AajLTMmxnoti, t-dU-iir-4'sbln, g. The act 

of corrupting by foreign miztwre ; the state 

of being ooatamtDated. 
Adulterer, i-dU'tlr-tr,«. The person gniity 

of adultery. 
ADULTBRxsa. i-dartlr-ls, «. A MNHuan that 

commits adultery. 
Aoultkrwe, MfU'tlr^ne, », A child bora 

of an adulteress. . 

AouLnuons, i-dll''tlr-li^ «. Guilty of adnU 

tery. 
Adultery, a-dll't&r-4, t. The act of violatiDg 

the bed of a married peraon. 
AouMBRAirr. td-tas'brftnt, «. That which 

gives a slight resemUauoe. 
reAfiinaaiATB,td-&m'biite,v.<i. To shadow 

out, to give a slight likeness, to esOiibU a 

Mint resemUanoe. 
ADUMBRAnoN , td-im-brl'shki, «. The act of 

i^ing a slight and imperfect lepreseatn- 

Adunation. td-^ni'shln, «. The stale of 

being united, union. 
Asuircrry, t-dftn'si-U, s. Cn 



Ai 

1 
Ai 


[e that pleads tlie 
urt of judicature; 
in whatever nwo- 
vindicator. 
t. The offioe of 


aJ 


«. Theactofflyw 


Aj 


, «. The act of 


a 


dultery. 

that has the right 


A] 


A right to present 


Ti 

A] 


'o burn up. 
H).scordSed: itk 
the humours of 


Al 

Ai 


at, dried with fire* 
That which may 


Al 


rbe act of burning 



AoYFTiACtTM, i-Jtp-tt'l-kam, s. An ointment 
consisting of honey, verdtoris, and \1negar. 

iEouFiLE.l-3ri-pUe, «. (From .Solus.) A 
hollow ba41 made of metal, with a smaU 
tube or neck, from which, after the ball 
has been partly filled with water and heated 
on the fire, a blast of air issues widi great 
violence. 

Aerial, i4'ri-tl, a. Belonging to the air, as 
consisting of it; inhabiting the air ; placed 
in tlie air ; high, elevated in situation. 

Aerie, i'ri, «. A nest ef hawks, or other 



birds of prey. 
OOT, Irlr- 



r-ftru-ji. »4 The doctrine of 



Aerology, 

the air. 
Aeromancy, Itr-^mln-si, t. The art of 

divining by the air. 
ABROMKrRY, ilr-lm'mA-trl, «. Tbe art of 

meararing the air. 



d by Google 



AFP 



II 



AFP 



d by Google 



APT 1« A G G 

Flte» Or, fill, ftt....iia, mlt....iiloe, |>In....iiA, ntve, nSr, nSt.... 
To AmikNCHiaB, tf.frto'tslilz, r.a. T vpof 

To Affray,* If-fri', t>. a. To fright, to te from 

Affray, If-fri', s. A tumaltnoat assault < after 

one or more persons upon others. 

AnwcnoN, tf-rnk'sbao, «. The act of ml ininir 

bing one thing upon anodier. '* 

To Affright, If-rritC, v. o. To affect wil ^o„ 

fear, to temfy. ^,^ 

Affrioht, tf-friter, «. Terror, fear. ^Tl. 

Affriohtful, Jf-fritCfBI, o. Fullofaffrirl sdiM 

or terror, terrible. """^F 

Affriohtment. ftf-frtte'mlnt, *. The in t -.- 

pnamon of fear, terror; the state ( em to 

To Affront^ tf-frftatf, v. a. To meet fixx t 

f»*x. to encounter; to provoke by an ope 

insult, to offend aTowedW. - 

A^RONT, tf-fr&Dt', ». Insult offered to di ^. 

fiice; outrage, act of contempt. 
AFmoNTXR, If-frln'tir, g. The person tiu 

Tha 



ior»»i 
itMr 



rnujNTKK., u-iran nr, $. i ne person uu Mitx> 

affronts. «»; 

e to, 

less. 
byaic 

west 
re of 



onethiiii 



affusing 
order t 



■ in plao 



iorpast 
>repart. 



6oini n of 

A FOREHAND, ft-nreliind,<ul. By a previoni .kir 

provision ; provided, prepared; previousl] 

A FpREMBNTiONED, l-fire'oiln-sh&nd, a. Men- ^ an" 

tfoned before. [fore, • 

Aforenamed, t-Are^ni'mad, a. Named be- 

Aforbsaid, t-fire'side, a. Said before. tl» 

Aforetime, t-f&re'tlme, od. In time past. med 

Afraid, t-frUe', part. a. Struck with fear, 

terrified, fearful. 
Afresh, t-frish', <ul. Anew, again. « . 

Afromt, t-frftDf, ad. In front, in dii«cl om- 

oppodtion. ^ 

AFtER, JftSr, prfp. Following in place; in The 

pursuit of; behind; posterior in time; ac- 
cording to; in imitation of. n 
After, irar. <ul. In succeeding time; fol- *^Xo 

lowing anottier. 

Afterages, tf t&r^l'jlz, «. Succeeding times, hose 

posterity. * Sn^ 

Afterall, »f tar-ill', ad. At last, in fine, in * 

conclusion. fo 

Afterbirth. Srt&r-blr/A,«. The seaindine. 

Apterclap, tftar-kllp,«. Unexpected event, ion 

happening after an affair is supposed to be ' 

at an end. ' ^nr 

AfteRcost, trtar-kJst. *. The expense in- ' 

curred aflef the original plan is executed. lake 

Aftercrop, trtlr-kr^p, «. Second harvest. 

AFnousAME, trttr-glme, «. Methods taken The 

after the first turn of affairs. 



d by Google 



AGO IS 

We, ttb, UU....W....P 
toouaniaxR, U^grta-^ae-lr, «. The per- 

taa ttiat miltyt aiioth^ fprtMtm 
r» AooKATATB, tg^gri-vUe, V. a. To make 

heavy, in m metsHphorical sense, a», to ag- 

gmale an aociantlon ; to make any thing 

vone. 
AfiQBAVAiWN, Ag-crt-iri'sUn, «. The act of 

annvatiiig: the circuiBstaaoea which 

MgktagnUt or calamity. 
Agobooatb, tg'grA-gUie, a. Fnuned by the 

mlkcHuuof particular parts into one dum. 

Ig^4-g4te, *. The result of the 



— , fmany particolars. 

T» AotnuBOATK, ig-gr^-glte, v. «. To collect 
" , to heap many partiealars Into one 



AIL 

..pMd4....iM^ thIs. 

AoomsM, Ig'i-nism,*. CoMenttoo for a priw. 

AooifWTJBs, tg^nVito, *. A priae-Aihter; 

one that contends at a piriiUc soleninlty for 

a nme. ' 

7(»Aooinu,i«'i-nl2e,«.». Tobeinexces- 

sivepain. 
AoowT, Ig'i-ni, *. The pang* of death ; any 

vioieut pain of body or mind. 
AoooD, t.gdd', m/. luearaest. 
To Agracb, A-grtee'. r. a. To grant favDOT* to. 
AoRARiAM, t-^'ii-ln, a. Relating to flclds 



To dawby to 



Aooaaoanoir, tg-gri-gi'shan. s. The act of 
ooUectiBg many particularB into one whole : 
the wbolie oompoeed by the collection of 
■any particulars : state of being collected. 

r* .ftaouB tsi. tg'-giw', ». a. To commit the 
first act oi Tidence. 



f tf-fpMbt'iaf t. 

ofaquairelDy some act of iaiqidty. 
AoGRBRSCMt, tg-grls'aar, «. The assaulter or 
' — '— ^ to the defendant 



AooaxxvAMCE, i«-grf vtnse, s. Injury, wrong. 
To Aggrievr, ui-ntvt^, v. a. To gfive sor- 
row, to vex ; to impose, to hurt in one's 

r« AooROUP, Ur-grttp' v. a. To bring toge> 

ther into onengure. 
AtausT, t-gisC, a. Strudc with horror, as at 

the sint of a spectre. 
Agilb, |ni> "• Nimble, ready, actJTe. 
AfitLSMns, tyil-niss, *>#• Nimbleness, quick- 
Amirrr, t^f ri-ti, J ness, activity. 
To Aonr, l-jtsf, v. a. To take in and feed 

tfw catne nf strangers in tiie king's forest, 

and to gather the money. 
'- ft-jlsfmint, t. Composition, or 



AaoMMLX, M'A-ti-bl, a. That which may be 

pat in motion. _ 
To Aon-ATK, tyi-tUe, - - -^ ' 



pertorbatton ; to bandy, to discuss, 



To put in mo- 

to affect with 

tooon- 



Aoitjaiort, t}-4-tA'*h&Q» «• The act of moving 
anything; the state of being moved; dis- 
rsssliin, oontroyecsial examination; per- 
turbation, disturbance of the thoughts; deU- 
heratioB, the state of being consulted upon. 

AdTAXtm, tyt-ti-^kr, «. He who manages 



Ig-ncsnan, «. t^esoeni iroiu uie 
ler, in a direct male line. 
Ig-tdah'tn, «. Acknowledgment 
, Ig-nfaae', v. a. To acknowledge. 



AoLST, tg^t, «. A tag of a point carved into 

some representation of an animal ; thepen- 

danlB at the ends of the chives of flowers. 
A6iairAL,te'nU-nU»a. Belonging to a troop. 
AoKiUi., ig'nile, *. A whitlow. 
AeiunoN, tg-nH'shan, «. Descent from the 

■melkAer,'---" — 
Aonnoir, ttt-v 
To AoinzK, til- 

to own. 
A o a DM iw A Tioi*, ig-nSm-mi-ni.'shtn, s, AUu- 

400 of one word to anotho'. 
Aoicns Castos* ig'nis-cts'tas, #. The diaste 

tree. 
Aao, t-gf, ad. Past, as, long ago; that is, 

loog time has passed since. 
Aooo, i-g^, a4i. In a state of desire. 
Acoiiro, i-giing, iui. Inaction. 
AcoifB, i-^D% ad. Ago, past. 



jrgroanc. 

To AoRBASX, t-grlxe', 
greaee. 

To Aoasx, l-gri*', ». n. Tb be In cooconl ; to 
yield to ; to settle terms by stipulatioo : to 
settle aprice between buyeraod seller ; to be 
of the same mind or opinion ; to suit widi. 

Agjuoablk, tpgrirt-bl, «. Suitable to, con- 
sistent with; plcasinf. 

AoRBKABLBNEss, l-grA^t-bl-nls, $. Consls- 
teocy with, suitabteoess to; the qaaUty of 



pleasing. 
AoHBXABLV, A-grir-l-bU. ad. ConsistenUy 

with, in.a manner suitable to. 
AoasBD, t-grUd', sorf. a. Settled by consent 
AORBEINONBSB, I-grMlng-nb, t. Cousin- 



AORBKMBNT, t-grU'mlut, t. Concord; re- 
semblance of one thing to another ; com- 
pact, bargain. 

AoRBsnc. a-grls'tik, a. (From die Latin 
agr^tis) Belonging to the field, rude, on- 

AofucuLTTRB, Ig'rl-c&l-tchdre, «. Tillage, 

husbandry, 
AoRiMONT, Ig'ri-min-ni, t. The name of a 

l^ant 
AOROONO, l-griSod', ad. Stranded, hindered 

by the ground from pauing farther; hin- 
dered in the progress of affurs. 
AcuB, i'gAe, t. An intermittihg fever, with 

COM fits succeeded by hot 
AooKD, i'g*-4d, a. Struck with the ague, 

shivering. 
AouB-PTT, i'gAe-fIt, s. The paroxysm of the 

ague. 
AovB-TRBB, k'gie-trU, a. Sassafhu. 
AomsR, i'gA-bh, a. Having the qualities of 

an ague. 
AouisHirBss, i'gd-lsh-nls, », The quality of 

resembling an ague. 
Ah, 1, int. A word noting sometimes dislike 

-id censure; most frequently, compassion 
id complaint 
Aha! Aha! l-hi', int. A word intimating 

triumph and contempt 
Ahead, t-hid', ad. Further onward than 

another. 
AmoHT, t-blte', ad. Aloft, on high. 
To Aid, ide, v. a. To help, to support, to 



Aid. ide, «. Help, support; In law, a sub- 
sidy. 

AiDANCK, ide'tnse, s. Help, support 

AiDAMT, Ade'tnt, a. Helpinir, helpful. 

AiD-OB-€AMP, ide-di-kftwog', t. An officer 
who attends the general uuU has the chief 
command of thearmy, to carry his orders 
to the Inferior officent. 

AiDBR, ide'Sr, s. A helper, an ally. 

AiDLBSs, ide'lis, a. Helpless, unsupported. 

To Aihf 41e, V. a. To pain, to trouble, to give 
pain; to affect in any n 



d by Google 



ALA 14 ALE 

Fite, fir, au, {lt....iat. ait... .pine. ian....nA. vain. nir. n*t.... 



tghf aotwith- 



In the eye, by 
whiteBew. 
uniTeml dis- 

emnent of a 
fa city, 
gyptian plant 

, ReUtiag to 

]i,md. latke 

who , 
*yinF. 



edawtaluaed 

nectified qiirtt 

■hftn, «. The 
If sprite. 
• a. To rectify 
[>hlefmated. 
hpA of the 



, or part off a 

ade, in which 



ng^ leaTee ve- 



d. Like aa 

Ider. 

riKiog malt in 
If the liqaor. 
rage made by 
ftir, and aopa 

ne that pn>- 



i-ai,t. Divi- 
U,s. Cock- 
ing honae. 
p&r, «. He 

XMnpaaion, a 

il used in dia. 

i length, 
ilant; brisk, 

te quality of 



d by Google 



ALI 

Ute, iSb, Mil.. 



ALL 



d by Google 



ALL 



IB 



ALM 



Flte, fir, nil, at....iBi, mlt....| 
AiX4Tni., tl-U'lr, t. Tbe penon or thto; 

which has tbe power or qmlity of allaytnifr* 
Allaymbnt, tl-U'mtnt, s. That which has 

the power of allaying. 
AuuBOATiON, tl-U-gi'di&n, t. Affirmation, 



vsKKBUAi urn, Bi-i^ini Bunu. «. niiuiuawuii, 

declaration; the thiogr alleged or affirmed ; 

an excuse, a plou 
To AlLbob, ai-Ud)«', r. a. To affirm, to de- 
clare, to maintain ; to plead as an excuse or 
- argument. 
Allbobable, tl-li4ie't-bl, a. That may be 

alleged. 
Allbobmbnt, tl-lldje'mint, t. The same with 

allegation. 
Allmbr, ftl-UiUe'ar, «. He that alleges. 
Allboiance, tl-M'jtuse, s. The duty of snb- 
. jectB to the gowrnment. 
AixaoiAMT, &l-U'Jlnt, a. Loyal, conformable 

to the duty of allegiance. 
AtXBOORiCK, tl-l^i^r'rik, a. Not real, not 

litenh 



Alucibnct, U-li*h'yin-si, «. The power of 
attracting. 

To AixiOATE, U'li-glte, V. a. To tie one thing 
to another. 

Aluoation, »l-IA-«4'8han, *. The act of tying 
together ; the arithmetical rule that teadies 
to adjust the price of compounds, formed of 
several insrredients of diflerent value. 

ile. 
lile 

ing 

rin- 
me 
on- 



Nlt- 

lof 
fit 



ai, pln....ni, mSve, n3r, nSt.... 

ALLOOfUM , U-IA'dt-Am, «. Possesston held In 
absolute independence, without any ac- 
knowledgment of a lord paramount. There 
are no aUodial lands in England. 

Allonob, tl-l&n4)e', s. A pass or throat with 
a rapier. 

To AUiOO, tl-188', V. a. To set on, to incite. 

ALUxynr, tl'U-kwA, s. Tbe act of speaking to 
another. 

To Allot, 11-Uttf , v. a. To distribute by lot ; 
to grant; to distribute, to give each hi» 
share. 

Allotmbnt, ftl-ISfmInt, t. The part, the 

Allottbrt, U-Uftlr-4, t. That which 1« 

erranted to any in a distribution. 
To Allow, U-IM', v. o. To admit; to infant, 

to yield ; to permit; to give to ; to pay Co ; 



Allowable, n-lii'l-hl, a. That which mav 
be admitted without contradiction, lawful, 
not foriridden. 

Allowablbnbss, tl-lift't-bl-niB, t. Lawful- 
ness, exemption from prohibition. 

Allowance, ll-Ud'tnse, s. Sanction, licence ; 
permission; an appointment for any uk, 
abatement from the strict rigour; a aum 
granted weekly, or yearly, as a stipend. 

Alloy, 41-IU', t. Baser metal mixed in coin- 
age; abatement, diminution. 

To Allude, tl-l4de', v.n. To have some 
reference to a thing, without the direct 
mentibn. 

Aij.tiMiNOR,tl-U'm^nar,«. One who colours 
or paints upon paper or parchment. 

To Allors, tl-i&re', v. a. To entice to may 
tiling. 

Allurbmbmt, tl-lire'mint, s. Enticement, 
temptation. 

Allurer, tl-IA'rftr, «. Enticer, inveigler. 

Alluringly, tl-IA'rtoe-U, ad. in an allur- 
inf manner, eaticinsiy. 

Allurinoness, tl-ldr'Ing-Bis, s. Enticement, 
temptation by proposing pleasure. 

Allusion, tl-lA'zh&n, s. A hint, an implica- 
tion. 

Allusive, tl-IA'slv. a. Hinting at something. 

ALLtraiTELY, U-lralv-li, a. In an allasi«Y 



Almanack, IfmS-n&k, s. A calendar. 
Alhanihkb, tl'mtn-dlne, s. A ruby, coa.r»et 

and lighter than the oriental. 
ALinoHnNB88,J(l-mi'ti-nfc,«. Omnipotence 

one of the attributes of God. 
Almighty, ll-mru, a. Of nnllmiled power 

omnipotent. 
Almond, i'm&nd, s. The nut of the aUnond 



d by Google 



Ube, tlbb UU....«U. 
ii«OH> TuEB» rmUd-triit : It ha* leave* 

■■dflewen very like those of the peech tree, 
iumnie, rmtnoz, «. The two f lands of the 

ihraat; Ihe toosila. 
AuMHBK.U'm&n-arj^. The officer of aprince, 

CHptoyed ki U»e di^bution of charity. 
AuNKav.iroa&a-rl,*. The place where abna 

Mfe&tnbuted. 



JT, U'mietjjMl. Nearly, well nij 

Auu, lB«/#rWhal is given in - " 



of the 



AuwBASKKT, inu^lils-klt, «. The basket in 
«hidi pnm«k>ns are p«at to be Kiveo away. 

AutsDBKD, Im^dMd, «. Achari&Uegiit 

iunonrsH, imxrgtv-tr, t. He that Mipporti 
others by his cbarity. 

iuMSBOcsB,iiaz'Ufae,<. AnhospiUlforthe 

AummAS,Uiu^iDMa,t. A man who lives ^b 



Aunw-TSKB, if Biftff-trU, «. A tree men- 
tiMied in scripture. 

AuuGBR, tf at-jir,«. ABeasurerbytheeU; 
a sworn officer, whose business fbroierly was 
Is iMpect the assiae of wooUen doth. 

Alita&e, STn^, «. Ell measure. 

AunoHT, ITnlte, «. Alnight isa greatcake 
of wax. with the wick in the midst. 

AiaB,irtee, «. Apredouswoodoaedin the 
esat for perfoncs, of which the best sort is 
of higher price uian gold; a tree which 
gitows la hot oeantries ; a medicinal jidce 
extracted from the common aloes tree. 

AutsncAi^ U-*4f Mill, a. Ckmsistiog chiefly 



If AM A 

4ted....lAio, THia. 

Ai;r8RABLT,il't&r-a-bU,4Ml. iBSMchaaaaaer 

as may be altered. 
AurnAMT. U'tir-lnt, a. That whidi has th« 

power of produdiif changes. 
AiA-BHATioN, U-t&r-r8han« s. The act of alter. 

ing or changing; tfie change made. 
ALTBRATrvB, ll'ttr-t-tlv, aTTiedidnes called 

alterative, are such as have no immediaiB 

sensible operation, but gradually gain upon 

AuBSCATioiffll-tlr-ki'sh&n,*. Debate, coo. 

troveny. 

ni.TBRN, &l-tlm', a. Act' — *— ' 

Aia-BHNACT, tl-tir'na.si, 

by turns. 
AuTERiun. iWtlKnlle, a. Being by 

redprocai. 
r« ALTnurATBftl'Ur'nite.v.a. To perform 



Alovt, i-ttOr, Mi. On high, ia the ak. 
4borr, ft-ttff , 9r«0. Above. 
Autav,tr^^r*' Unreasonableness; absurdity. 



an 

iis> 

AuraiuwDB, irtir-^, «. An emiriiunent from 

eUftdooa mt the altar. _ 
Ausa»-CLOTH, War-cUtktt. Thecloth thrown 

•ver the nltar in chuKhcs. 
r* Alter, ift&r, v. a. To change, to make 

otherwise than it is. 
Tk Altbr, U'tAr, «. «. To become otherwise 

than it was, to be changed, to suffer change. 
kvnatAXiM, irflLr.4-U,«. That may be altered 



altematelx ; todiange one tUog for another 

redprocaUy. 
Altbrnatblt, U-tli'nile-U, ad. In redpro* 

cal soooession. 
Ai.TBKNATBNaH, ll-tir'nite-Bas, «. The qua- 
lity of being alternate. 
AurBRNATu>v,il-tAr-nl'9han,«. The redpto- 

cat succession of things. 
AiiTBHifATivB, tl-th'oS-CIv, $. The du>ioc 

riven of two tilings, so that if one be rejected 

me other must be talcen. 
A].TBKifATivBLT,il*tir'ni-tlv-U, sii. By turns, 

redprocally. 
ALTBiuvArnrBiraBs, il-tli^i^tfv-nls, t. The 

quality or state of being alternative. 
Ai.TBiunTT,tl-tir'Bi-ti,«. Redpnioalsuooea' 

sion, %-iclMtude. 
Although, U-tui', any, Notwi^ 

r. Pompons 

Al artof taking 

c Its. 

Al j[h sounding, 

Al fplace, spare 

I on of any of 

I boriaiNi: si- 

t Ings ; heii^t 
< 

Al Completely, 

T ception. 

Al re subliming 

] ato oneano- 

Ai leral salt, of 

an austere taste. 

Al 

\ 

Al 



AMALOAMifSSi'PS'-k.t, }'''^^ ""'"^ 

of metals procured by amalcamation. 
AMALOAacAnoN.t-mU^mi'sh&n,*. The act 
or practice of amalgamating metals. 



d by Google 



AMB 18 

Flte, fir, fill, flt....mA, iBtt....pliie, plii. 
To KuAiokMKtKj t.mtl'gi-iiiite, v. a. To 

unite metals with qoickSlTer. 
AMANDATioir, ftm-tn-<U'shftn, s. The act of 

sending on a message. 
AMANDBNsif,t-mtii-J-ln'ds,«. A person who 

writes what another dictates. 
Amaranth, Im'l-rtaM. $. The name of a 

plant ; in poetry, an imaginary flower un- 

Amaranthine, tm-t-rin'Mln, a. Consisting 



AME 

..Di, mSve, nSr, nSt.. 



Amaritudb. t-mir'ri-tAde. «. Bitterness. 

To Amam, t-mts', V. a. To collect together 
into one heap or mass ; to add one thing to 
another. 

Amabsmknt, t-mls'mint, a. A heap, an ac- 
cumulation. 

To Amate, t-mite', v. a. To terrify, to strike 
with horror. 

Amateur, tm-t-tdre', s. A lover of any par- 
ticular art or science : not a professor. 

AuATORiAL. Im-t-ti'r^tl, a. Concerning love. 

Amatory, un't-tAr-rl, a. Relating to tm-e. 

Amaurosis, tm-iu-rysis, s. A dimness of 
sight, not from any visible defect in the eye, 
but from some distemperatore in the inner 



sight, n 

but froL . 

parts, occasioning the representations of 
flies and dust floating before the eyes. 
To Amaze, t-mlze', v. a. To confuse with 



(error: to put into confusion vdtli wonder; 

to put into perplexity. 
Amaze, t-mize', s. Astonishment, confusion, 

either of fear or wonder. 
AMAZRDtY, t-nii'zU-M, ad. Confusedly, with 



Amazbdnbss, t-ml'zJd-nlB, s. The state of 
being amazied, wonder, confusion. 

Amazement, t-mize'mlnt, t. Confused ap- 
prehension, extreme fear, horror ; extreme 
dc;{ection; height of admiration; wonder at 
an unexpected event. 

Amazino, t-ml'dng,par<.a. Wonderful, as- 
tonishing. 

Amazinoly, ft-ml'xfng-U. ad. To a degree 
that may excite astonishment. 

Amazon, tm't-zftn, «. The Amaanns were a 
race or women famous for valour ; a virago. 

Ambages, tm-bl'jiz, t. A circuit of words, a 
multiplicity of words. 

Ambassade, tm-bts-side', $. Embassy. Not 
in use. 

Ambassador, tm-Ms'st-d&r, t. A person sent 
in a public manner from one sovereign 
power to another. 

Ambassadress, tm-bls'st-drfe, $. The lady of 
an ambassador ; a woman sent on a message. 

Ambassaob. tmlMs-sAge, s. An embassy. 

Ambbr, ftm^blr, s. A yellow transparent sub- 
stance of a gummous or bituminous con- 



Amber, Sm'bftr, a. Consisting of amber. 
Ambbr-drink, ftm'b&r-drink, #. Drink of the 

colour of amber. 
Ambbroris, tm'b&r-cTke, $. A fragrant drug 

that melts almost Pike wax, used both as a 

perfume and a cordial. 
Amber-seed, tm'b&r-s^, «. Musk-seed ; it 

resembles millet. 
Amber-tree, tm'bir-tri^, t. A shrub whose 

beauty is in its small evergreen leaves. 
Ambidbxtbr, tm-U-dte'tIr, m. A man who 

has equally the use of both his hands ; a man 

who is equally ready to act on either side in 

party diqiutes. 



A) 

t 
An 

I 
Aft 

fcAprcsniuii. 

Ambit, tm'bft, «. The compass or circuit of 
any thing. 

AMBmoN, tm-blsh'An, *. The desire of pre- 
ferment or honour ; the desire of any tning 
great or excellent. 

Ambitioits. Sm-blsh'&s. a. Seb%d or toudied 
with ambition, desirous of advancement, 
aspiring. 

Ambitiovsly, tm-btsh'ts-U, ad. Witt eager- 
ness-of advancement or preference. 

AMBiTioi;sNB88.tm-bIsh'to-nls,«. TheqaaU^ 
of being ambitions. 

Ambttudb, tm'bi-tdde, «. Compass, circuit. 

To Amblb, im'bl, v. n. To move npon an 
amble, to pace ; to move easily ; to walk 
daintify. 

Amble, im'bl, $. An easy pace. 

Ambler, Im'bl&r, t. A pitcer. 

Amblinoly, tm'bllng-U, ad. M^tfa an am- 
bling movement. 

Ambrosia, tm-bryzhi-t, a. The imaginary 
food of the gods : the name of a nlant. 

Ambrosial, Im-bri'zM-il. a. Partaking of the 
nature or quality of ambrosia : delicious. 

Ambry, tmliri, «. The placewhere alms are 
distributed: the place where ptote, and 
utensils for housekeeping, are kept. 

Ambb-acb, imz-ise', «. A double aoe, aces. 

Ambulation, tm-bA-U'shftn, a. The act of 
walking. 

Ambulatory, tm'bA-li-tflr-ri, a. Having the 
power or faculty of walking. 

Ambury, tm'bi-ri, s. A bloody wart on a 
hone's body. 

Ambuscade, tm-bS8-k&de^,«. A private station 
in whteh men lie to surprise others. 

Ambubcado, tm-Ms-kl'di, s. A private post, 
in order to surprise. 

Ambush, tm'btrih, s. The poet where soldiera 
or assassins are pUced in order to fall un- 
expectedly upon an enemy ; the act of sur- 
priKing anotlier, by lying in wait ; the state 
of lying in wait. 

Ambushed, ftm'Msh-ld, a. Placed in ambo^. 

Ambushment, tmliAsh-mlut, s. Ambdah, 
surprise. 

Ambubtion, tm'bas'tBhAn,*. A bum, a scald. 

Ambl, tm'mll, s. The matter with which the 



d by Google 



AMO 



caU 
Amv, ifmiar, md, A tern naed in derotkHM, 

by wMch, at the end of apnver, we m 

mbeit; at the end or«d«ed, aoitte. 
kmouMLK, A-mrDt-bly «. Respooable, 

jcft ao a* to be HaMe to aocoant. 
AmxAKCX, t-miTDlnse, t. Conduct, beha- 



19 AMP 

....ni....plind...^Mn, rak. 

AiKnnni, «-aiA'ntai, «. AtortofAmH. 

OM^ned With otben, to as to make part of 
the niimber. 

An inamorato, a gal- 

; natorally 



r» Amend, ft-nOnd'. v. a. To correct, to 
ehuge any thing tnat is wrong; to reform 
tbe tue : to restore paamres in writen wliich 
liie oopters are supposed to have depraved. 

T« Amend, ^•■ifend', V. n. To rrow better. 

AxsNDMKNT, t-mlDd'mlnt, s. A ctianve firom 
fad for the better; reformation of life ; re- 
covery of health ; in law, the correction of 
aa error committed in a process. 

AvBfsm, ft-min'dlr, s. The person that 
amends any thine. 

AMSima, t-walboAif *. Recompense, cod 
penaaoon. 

Ameiott, t-min'ni-tl, «. AfteeaUeness < 
atoation. 

7»AMKacK,t-minef, v.a. To ponish with a 
fine or penalty. 

Ajubcbr, l-mo'sir, «. He that sets a fine 
upon any miadenieanor. 

AMBiKCKMBNT, ft-mlrse'mlnt, t. The peco- 
BikTy p«mishn>ent of an offender. 

Amss-acb, £m>-lae', t. Two aces thrown at 
the same time OB two dice. 

AMKraoiMCAi^ t-mi-<AM'i-kai, a. Out of 
method, irrearolar. 

AiurHT«T, tm^MIst. «. A precious stoni 
a violet cokmr, borderlnc on purple. 

AxxTBTsriNB, iMMk-i-thWrntf a. ResemUlng 
aaaasetbyst. 

Amublb. iinA-^-bl, a. Lovely, pleasinr* wor- 
iiy to oe loved ; pretending love, showing 



AjoABLENBas, i'mi-t-bl-nls, $, Loveliness, 
, ad. In sudi a manner 



:ne9s. • 

of raising love. 
•bU,, ■ 



Ajouilt, 4'm4-l-1 

a* to excite love. 
AncAUE, tm'na-kl-bl. a. Friendly, kind. 
AjnokBUENESs, tm'nU-ki-bl-nls, s. Friendll- 

aeas, good-will. 
A«EAat.T,inrA-ki-bU,ad. In a friendly way. 
Awcs.tm'mls,*. The first or undermost part 

«f a print's habit. 
Aaii»,l-a»ld'^ 



'r' 

ing to 
impaired hi health. 



die, ininfled v^l 

not acoordii^to the perfection of 'a thing • 



, sarrounded by: among. 

[. Faultily, criminally; wrong, 



^mssioir, t-mMi'In, «. Loss. 
r»AMrr,l-mtr,v.«. To lose. 
Axmr, tm'm^tl, s. Friendship. 
AioMnnAC, »m-ro*'n*-4k. *. A gum ; a salt. 
AiuminACAi^ tm-mA-nft-kll, a. Having the 

mtore of ammoniac salt, 
iamnrmoir, tm-mA-nlsh'&n, t. Military 

ilares. 
^Mmnnnoiv-BRBAD, Im-md-ntah'&n-brld, «. 

Bread for the supply of armies. 
^inwnytm'nas-U, «. An act of oblivion. 

{SS?,*to^",'}'- The Innermost mem- 
*— e'wtth which the foetus in the womb is 



imawdiately covered. 
Amoebkan, ^-i-brtn, . 
tively re^KMisive. 



Verses altema- 



AMOKisr, im'^rtst, t, 

lant. 
AMORooB.tm'i-rls,a. , 

inclined to love, fond ; belonging to love. 

AMOROOstT, tm'^r&s- U, ad. Fond ly . lovl ngly. 

Amorousness, tm'&-r&«-nls, «. Fondness, lov- 

ingness. 
Amort, t-rairf, Mf. Depressed, qitritless. 
Amortization, t-mSr-t^al'shln, ^ , t«^- 
Amortizrment. t-mlr'tlz-mint, S 

right or act Of truisferring lands to aiort- 

main. 
To AMORTttB, t-mfr^ V. n. ToaUenhuids 

or tenements to any corporation. 
To Amove, t-mUve', r. a. To remove ftom 

a post or station ; to remove, to move, to 

To Amount, t-mSanf, v. n. To rise to in the 
aocomulanve quality. 

Amount. t-mUnf,«. The sum total. 

Amour, l-mUi', $. An affair of gallantry, an 
intrigue. 

Amphibious, ftm-fWi-ls, a. That whldi can 
live in two elements. 

AMnumousNBss.tm-fIb'4-fts-nb.«. Theqna^ 
lity of being able to live in different ele- 
ments. 

Ahphibolooicai,, tm-O-bi-Ud'U-kll, a. 
Doubtful. 

AMiraiBOLOOT, tm-O-bSri-JJ, «. Discourse of 
uncertalB meaning. 

AMpHiBoiiOus, tm-flbl>&-lts, a. Tossed from 
one to anomer. 

AuPHiBRACR, tm'O-brlk, "> , . -^» 

Amphibrachys, »m'ft-brik.te, | '• A foot, 
consisting of three syllables, having one 
syllable long in the middle, and a short one 
on each side. 

ABfPHisBiKNA, lm-fls-bt;'nt,«. A serpent sup- 
posed to have two heads. 

A3(PHrrHEATRE,tm-fl-/A4't-tSr,«. AbuUdlng 
in a dnmlar or oval form, having its area- 
encompassed with rows or seats one abotc 
another. 

Ab(px.e, tm'pl, a. Large, wide, extended, 
great in bulk; unlimited, without restric- 
tK>n; liberal, large, witfaott parsimony; 
diffusive, not contracted. 

Abcpleness, tm'pl-nis, $. Largeness, libe- 
rality. 

r« AMn;f ATE, tm'pU-lte, v. a. To enlarge, to 
extend. 

Ampliation, Im-pU-i'sh&n, t. Enlargement, 
exaargeratlon ; diffusenecs. 

To Ampuficate. Im-pllf 4-kite, v. a. To en- 
lars^, to ampliiy. 

Amplification, im-pli-fl-ki'shaii, /. En- 
largement, extension ; exaggerated repre- 
sentation. 

Amplifier, tm'pli-fl-ar, «. One that exag- 
gerates. 

To Ampuft, Im'pU-n, v. a. To enlarge ; to 
exag^rate any thing ; to improve by new 
additions. 

To Ampuft, Im-pU'fl, v. n. To lay one's self 
out in diirusion ; to form pompons repre- 
sentations. 

AMPLrruDE,lm'pl»-tAde,#. Largeness, great- 
ness; copiousness, abundance. 



d by Google 



ANA 
¥ite, fir, mi, llt....iia, alt....piD«, ]i!n. 



ANC 

..ni, mOve, nir, nSt.. 



Amflt, Im'itU, ad» Largely, Ubeimllr : co> 

piously. [linb. 

T« Ampotatb. tiB'pA-tUe. v. a. To cut off a 
Amputation, un-pSl-Ui'sh&a, $. The operation 

of cottiag off a limb, or other part of the 

body. 
Amulet, lm'&-Ut, «. A charm; a thing hung 

about the neck, for preventiiig or curiuf a 

disease. 
To Amuse, t-mAzeT, v. a. To entertain the 

mind with harmless trifling ; to engage the 

attention ; to deceive bv artful management. 
Amusement, t-mize'mcnt, s. That which 

amuses, entertainment. 
Amuser, i-mi'ATf s. He that amuses. 
Amusivb, t-md'slv, a. That which has tiie 

power of amusing. 
Amtopalats, t'lalg'di-ttte, a. Made of al- 
monds. 
Amtgdauns, ti-ml^dirlVa, «. ResembUnf 

almonds. 
An, in, art. One, but with less emphasis ; 

any, or some. 
ANACAMPncK, tn-t-klm'dii, a. Reflecting, 

or reflected. 
Anagamptickb, In-t-kla'fiks, «. Tlie doc> 

trine of reflected light, or catoptricks. 
AxACATHARncK, iD-^U-tkU^nk, «. Aoy 

medicine that works upwards. 
Ana£h<mute, In-ak'i-rlte, «. A oionk, who 

leaves the convent for a more solitary Ufe. 
Anachronism, in-lk'kr&-n!zm, s. An errour 

in computing tune. 
Anaclaticks, tn-t-kUnks, t. The doctrine 

of refracted light : dioptricks. 
Anadiflosis, In-i-di-pU'sls, «. RedupUoa- 

tion; a figure in rhetorick. 
Anagram, In't-grtm, t. A conceit arisiag 

from the letters of a name transposed so u 

to form some oth«r wonl or sentence. 
Anaorammatism, in-S-grftm'm2-tlim,<. The 

art or practice of maUof ar 

Anaorammatist, tn-i-i 

maker of anagrams. 
To Anaorammatizk, in-t<^;TlB'mt-tize, v. n. 

To make anagrams. 
ANALBFncx,tn-ft-ilp't!k,«. Comforting, cm-- 

roborating. 
Anaixwical, tn-t-lidje'A-kll, a. Used by way 

of analogy. 
Analooicallt, ln-4-U<iUe^^kll>U, ad. In «n 

analogical auumer ; in an analofDus 

ber. 
Analooicalnbss, in-3-ttcUe'i-k21-nas, «. The 

quality of being analogical. 
To Analooizx, S-nil'iA-jlie, v. a. To explain 

by way of analosnr. 
Analoooos, t-nllKi-gls, a. Having analogy, 

having something parallel. 
Analogy, i-nll'lt-JI.t. Resemblance between 

things with regard to some circumstances or 

effects. 
ANALTBtB, t-nll'U^ls, «. A separation of any 

compound into itn several parts; a solution 

of any thing, whether corporal or mental^ 

to its first el^ents. 
ANALmCAi., to-a-lU't^kll, a. That whldi 

resolves any thing into first principles ; that 

which proceeds by analysis. 
ANALYTICALJ.T, tn-Mirti-kli-M, od. The 

manner of resolving compounds into the 

simple constituent or component parts. 
To Analtzb. tnl-Uze, v. a. To resolve a 

compound into its firat principles. 



Anai^yzbb. tn't-UnAr, t. That whidi has the 
power of analyzing. 

AiTAMOiiraosu, tn-^mSr-f^'ds, t. DefbnB»- 
tion ; perspective prq^eotion, so that at one 
point of view it shall appear defonned, in 
another an exact representation. 

Ananas, t-ni'nSs. t. The pine apple. 

Anapast, tu'1-pcst, s. A foot consisting of 
three syllables : two short and one kmg ; 
tlie reverse of the dactyle. 

Anapastic, ftn-t-pU'tlk, a. Bekmging to an 
anapsst. 

Anaphora, 2-nif f&-rt, s. A figure when se- 
veral claused of a sentence are begun with 
the same word. 

Anarch, in'ftrk, «. An author of oonfo^n. 

Anarchial, t-nli^ki-(U, ) a. Confused, witi»- 

» 4 ..,^...1. J- oatniie, 

^ant of govemnent. 



ok^ki-ai,) 
Ir'klk, / 
r-ki,«. Wi 



nsr 



Anarchic, l-uir'klk. 
Anarchy, (Uilr-ki, «. 

a state without manstracy. 
Anabarca, in-l-sii^U, s, A sort of^drt 

where the whole substance is a 

pituitous humours. 
Anastrophe, &-nJb'tr&-f3, s. A figure whereby 

words, which should have been precedent, 

are postponed. 
Anathema, t-na/A'i-mi, «. A corse pro- 
nounced oy ecclesiastiaU authority. 
Anathbmatical, in^-^Ai-mSfi-UU, a. That 

which has the properties of an anathema. 
Anathbmaticallt. Sn-t-/A^mttr^ktl-U, ad. 

In an anatheittatibal manner. 

r« ANATHBMATIZK,fal-t<A'4-mi-tize,V.II. To 

pronounce accursed by eedesiastioa! autho- 
hty. 
Anatifbrods, tn-t-ttfO-ras, «. Producing 



ANAToasM, t-nif ti-sizm, s. The aocumnla- 

tion of interest upon intereflL 
Anaxomical, tUi-ft-t&n'^kU, «. Relating or 



belonging 'to anatomy; proceeding iqton 
principleB taught in anatomv. 
Anatomically, in-i-tim'^kt(-U, 



In i 



•iMttomical manner. 
Anatomist, t-nlf&-ml6t. «. He tliat studies 

the structure of animal bodies, by means of 

dinectlon. 
To Anatomize, i-nlftl-ml2e,r.a. To d is s ec t 

an animal; to lay any thing open distinctly, 

and by minute ports. 
Anatomy, ft-nftffr-mA, «. TheartofdisMCting 

the body; the doctrine of the structure of 

ttie body; tiie act of dividing any thing ; a 

riceleton ; a thin meagre person. 
Ancestor, ftn'sSs-tir, t. One from whom a 

person descends. 
Ancestrel, In'sls-trSI, a. Claimed from an- 

<¥d)tnrR. 

> of 



>ld 



d by Google 



AN 6 

t»e, fib, MM. 

, „ 1-rtt, 1 ». A ret_., _ 

^xcHORirB, iattfl-rtte, f htrmU. 
lniMiii,iD-ttS*"^«. AUttIeM»-Mi,Biaeii 

«ed by way of «uice, or weumtiar. 
Ajoon-, iatftAlot, a. OM. BoTaMMlerB; 
^d^tbat has been of long daratioa ; past. 

The flsf or atreamer 



ANI 



ofaibip. 
AaosNT, AncTtaUnt, *. Thebeuerof aflag, 

HNrenaiffn. 
A«aBim.T,iiiertiblnl-U,a4. InoldtlMea. 

AscnamiTpXiM^MifeMri,*. The honoor of 
t Unease, 
ar, tiAll^rl, a. Sobwrvteat m a 



Ains tnd, eon>. The particle by wblch Mn- 

teaeea or terms are Joined. 
AirnKoir, indl-ara, «. Irons at the end of a 

iiie^yrace, to wliicb the sptt toras. 
AnuoTifAi., if».dfMJ«'«-nil, - 



J; partahiaffsfbothsi 



md. With 

AimoOTKra, ta.dMdUe^nis, «. An heraw' 
phrodite. 

A kbcdo tk, t nlBt-dAt e^ f. Somemkif yet an< 
AmJSS^iTSSi^S^.s. Relaliveta 

AmMOORATHT, ta-i-Blf^grt-a, «. The de. 

seil|ition of the winds. 
AsKM(MnrrBR,tn-A-niSm'mi-tlr,«. Aninstra- 

■ettt contrived to meamire the wind. 
AvosmrB, t-nim^nl, «. The wind flower. 
AjnoMWOOPB, i-nlm'&-8kipe, t. A mschtne 

iBveDted to foretell the changes of the 



AaoiLor. tnll-ttt, «. A musical taistruaent 

■— 11 win I resembMng a late. 
kmnL, lmin?ar, «. Uneasiness upon the »e- 

eefpt of any Injwry ; smart of a ^ore. 
T» Amm, tnjf g»r, •. «. To provoke, to 

enrage. 
isOKRi^T, tng'gSr-U, ad. In an angry man- 

Amuohafht. tn.Ji-lf^gi4-a, «. , A.descrtp- 
tioo of messeis in the numan body. 



.pMnd....rMn, nils. 



Aifoui, tng'gl, «. The 
itwoll 



tntercepled b^ 
lines Intetaeeting each other. 
Anolb, ftng'gl,*. An Instrament to take flA, 

eonsMing or a rod, a bne, and a hook. 
To Anolr, ing'gl, r. a. To Mi with a rod 

and hook; totnrtogainbysomeioitnQatlDg 

artifices. 
AifOLB-noD, ti^gl-rod, », The stick to wMdi 

the flsherHi line and book are hung. 
Anoucr, Ing'gUr, «. He that flabes with an 

angle. 
Anoucmm, taf^gU-fAan, ». An Englisb 

Mlom : a mode of speech peculiar to tbe 

EngliBD. 
AirooBBR, tnf'gft-blr, «. A kind of pear. 
Angrilt, tns'gr'i-U, ad. In an angry manner, 
AifORT, tng^gnl, «. TooRhed with anger, 

haTing the appearance of anger ; palnftil, 

Inflamed. 
Ai«oui8H,tM|^|i:wlsh,«. EMesahpepahi either 

of mind or Dody. 
AifomsHED, tng'^wlsb-ld, «. BYeesBirely 

pained. 
Anoviar, tng^Mr, «. Having angles or 

AnamMurti ing-gA-llil^, $. The qnalty 

of being angular. 
Amotlarlt, aaf'g&-nr-U, ad. WItfi anglea. 
ANOtTLARtfEas, thg^^-ltr-nii, s. The qoality 

of being angtdar. 
Anoulatbd, Ing^g 

angles. 

Anoulovs, tng^rA-lls, o. 

Anoust, In-gflMT, «. Narrow, strait. 
AirooaTATiON, ta-|^tfsbtn, a. The act of 

making narrow; the state of being nar- 



ig^gA-tt-tM, «. Formed with 
1^. Hooked, angalar. 



ANHBLATioir, tn-M-UliMln, $. The act of 



AiTHBLOSB, tn-hi-Use^, a. Out of breath. 
AifiBNTBD, tn'Mn-tSd, a. 
WKi«,t-n— ^ -■• "- 



nnufHxv, ■-miM]. <uf , In the night thne. 
Anil, toll, t. The shrub fhmi whose leav 



The old age of 



and stalks indigo is prepai 
LNiutNns, t-nile'nh, \s. 
IwtiJTT, l-nfTU-ti. / 



ANiutNns, t 

ANIUTT, 4-nli la-M. J wuiocn. 

Akim ABLE, ftn1-Bit>bl, o. That which may be 
pnt into life. 

AmMADVERsioN, tn-i.mld>v|r^hlhi, $, Re- 
proof; ftevereeensure; ebsenratlon. 

Animadtersivb, tn-4<mSd-Tb^MT, o. That 
has the power of indgkig. 

To AimtAPVBRT,^ In-f-mad-vft-f , v.n. To 

He that 

iNiMAL.^'i^miUl, «.* TrHvingTrHiiure, oor- 
poreal; by way of oontenpt, we say a 
Ktupid man is an animal. 

Animai., ln*l-ffidl. a. That belongs or relates 
to animals: animal is used in opposition to 

AmiiALCtii.B, In-A-mtlltAle, $. A small aal- 

Animautt, in-l-mai'^U, «. Tbe state of ani- 
mal existence. _ 

TbAfnMATB,tn'^n»&te,«.a. Toquidten, to 
make alive; to give powers to; to enooii- 
rage, to Incite. 

AmMATB, fto'^mMe, a. ANve, possessing 
animal life. 

Animatbd, tn'l-iRirtU, pmrt. m. Lively, 
vigorous. 



d by Google 



ANN » 

Fife, fir, nil, tit..., mi, mat....plne, plD..»ia, 



AmMATiON, tii4-niirBhftii, «. Theaetofaoi- 
nuUingorenUveningr: that which animales; 
the state of being ealivened. 

Animative, In'i-inl-ttv, a. That has the 



ANT 

■Ive, air, ntt.. 



pe#erof giving I ._ 
Animator, In'i-mA-t&r, s. 
Ufe. 



That which give* 

AmxosK, ftn4-nii«e', a. Full ofsi^rit, hot. 

ANiMoeiTY, tn-4-n)«'8i-ti, m. Vehemence of 
hatred ; pauionate malignity. 

AinsR, tn'nls, t. A spede^ of apium or pars- 
ley, with large 8weet-«ccnted seeds. 

Anker, tngk^r, s. A liquid measure the 
fourth part of the awm. ' 

Anklr, in'kl, s. The joint which Joins the 
foot to tiie leg. 

Anklr-bone, £tk'kl-b&ne,x. The bone of the 
ankle. 

Annaust. ftn'ni-Itst, s. A writer of annals. 

Annals, In'nllx, 4. Histories digested in tlie 
exact order of time. 

Annats, Sn'nits, t. First fniito. 

To Anneal, ftii-nile', r. a. To heat glass that 

. the colours laid on -it may pierce through ; 
to heat any tiling in sudi a manner as to 
give it the true temper. 

To Annex, tn-nlks', v. a. To unite to at the 
end ; to unite a smaller thing to a greater. 

Annexation, tn-nlk-si'sh&n,«. Conjunction, 
addition; union. coalition. 

Annexion, tn-pik'shin, t. The act of an- 
nexing. 

Annkxment, tn-niks'mbit, «. The act of an- 
nexing ; the thiogannexed. 

Annihilable, ftn-i^hi-lft-bl, a. That which 
may be put out of existence. 

To Annihilate, In-nl'h^lite, v. a. To re- 

, duce to nothing ; to destroy ; to annul. 

Annihilation, Sn-nl-hi-U'sh&D, s. The act 
of reducing to nothing, the state of being 
reduced to nothing. 

ANNiTERaAHT, in-nl-v8i^sl-ri, t. A day cele- 
brated as it returns in the course of the 
year ; the act of celebration of the anniver- 
sary. 

Anniversart, tn-ni-vlr'sl-ri, a. Returning 
with the revolution of the year ; annual. 

Anno Domini, ln'n&-dSm'^ni. In tlie year of 

. our Lord. 

Annolis, tn'n&-11s, s. An American animal 
like a lizaid. 

Annotation, In-ni-UL'sh&n, s. Explication ; 
note. 

Annotator, in-ni-tl'tir, t. A writer of 
notes, a commentator. 

To ArnrouNCB, tn-n3ftnse', v. a. To put 
to proclaim ; to declare by a judidal 
tence. [vex* 

To Annoy, ln-n3i', v. a. To incommode, to 

Annoy, in-hif, t. lAiury, molestation. 

Amnoyancb, iD-nU'tnae, «. That which an- 
noys; the act of annoying. 

Annoyer, tn-nU'&r, «. The person that an- 
noys. 

Annual, tn'nd-11. a. That which comes 

. yearly : that which is reckoned by the year ; 
that which lasts only a year. 

Annually, ftn'nd-ll-U, ad. Yearly, every 
year. 

Annuitant, tn-nd'^ttnt, s. He that pos- 
sesses or reoeiv«s an annuity. 

ANNumr, tn-nd'j-ti. *. A yearly rent to be 
paid, for a term or life or years ; a yearly 
allowance. 



To Annot., to-nar, v.«. To make void, V> 
nullify; to reduce to nothing. 

Avmdlab, tn'oA-Ur, a. Having the form of 
a ring. 

Annulary, In'nA-U-ri, a. Having Ihe form 
of rings. 

Annulet, tn'ni-l2t, «. A little ring. 

To Annumbratb, tn-nA'mi-hlte, v. a. To 
add to a former number. 

Annumkration, in-nA-mA-rt'ah&n, /. Addi- 
tion to a former number. 

To Annuncute, tn-nin'shi-ite, v. a. To 
bring tidings. 

Annunciatmn-day, in-nin-shi-i'sh&n-di, «. 
The day celebrated by the churdi, in me- 
mory of the Angel's salutation of the 
Blessed Virgin, solemnised on the twenty- 
fifth of March. 

Anodyne, in'»-dlne, a. That whidi has the 
power of mitigating pain. 

To Anoint, t-Mint', v. a. To rub over with 
unctuous matter : to consecrate by unction, 

Anointbb, i-nA!n'tftr, s. The person that 
anoints. [nlarity. 

Anomalism, t-n3m'l-llzm, s. Anomaiy, irre- 

Anomaustical, S-nSm-a-II»'t^k2l, a. Irre- 
gular. 

Anomalous, t-n3m'l-llls. a. Irregular, devi- 
ating from the general method or analogy 

Anomalously. i-nSm'it-Ils-U, Ad. Irregularly. 
Anomaly, t-nim't-U, $. Irregularity, devla- 
" from rule. 

Breach of law. 

now and 

Anonymous, ft-nSn'i-m&s, a. Wanting a name. 
Anonymously, S-nSn'^mft»-li, cut. Withotit 



AifOMY, tn'^nU, «. Breach of 
Anon, 1-nin', ad. Quickly, < 



Anorbxy, in'n&-rlk-sJ, «. Inai^ietency. 

Another, tn'llTH'4r, a. Not the same ; one 
more; any other; not one's self; widely 
different. 

ANSATsn, tn'M-tid, a. Having handles. 

To Answer, tn'sftr, r. n. To speak in return 
to a question ; to speak in opposition ; to 
be aeoountable for; to give an account : to 
correspond to, to suit with ; to be equiva- 
lent to ; to satisfy any claim or petUioa ; 



IS opposite or correIati\-e to » 
e; to bea 



_ stand a , , 

thine else; to bear proportion to; 

oeeo, to produce the wished event ; to ap- 
pear to any call, or authoritative summoos. 

Answer, tn'sir, t. That which is said in 
return to a question, or position ; a coufu- 
tation of a cnarge. 

Answerable, tuw-S-bl, a. That to which 
a reply may be made ; obliged to give an 
account; correspondent; proportionate to ; 
equal to. 

Answerably, tn'slr-2-bU, ad. In due pro- 
portion ; with proper correspondence ; 
suitably. 

Answerablbnbss, Sn'»lr-S-bl-n3s, t. The 
quality of being answerable. 

Answerer, iu'dr-ftr, *. He that answera ; 
he that manages the coutnn'erqr against 
one that has written first. 

Ant, tnt, t. An emmet, a pismire. 

Ant-bear, &nfbAre, s. An animal that feedo 
on ants. 

Ant-hill, Intlitll, *. The small protube- 
rance of earth in which ants make their 
nests. 



d by Google 



ANT 23 ANT 

tibe, Ob, UU....ai....p3ajid....<Ais. THia. 



Jn-Aoomvr, tn-ttg'^olst, #. One who ooo- 

tends with aDoCfaer, an opponent ; oootntry 
to. 

Antaoonizs, in-Ug'i-Dlze, v. m. To con- 
tend against another. 

•KTAKACLASis, iut-l-nl-kU'sls, t. A fifTorein 
rtaetoridc, when the same word is repeated 
in a diflerent manner, if not in a ooatrary 
sfnification ; it is aiso a retundniir *» tbe 
matter at the end of a long mrenthesia. 

^vTAPHRomncK, tut-t-fr&^tril(, a, Effica- 
uoos against the venereal disease. 

LvTAFOPLXcriCK, an^tp•pA-pl3k'tlk, a. Good 
i^aanst an apoplexT. 

V.vTAacncK, in-tirli'tik, a. Relating to die 
lontfaem pole. 

LvTARTHiuTiCK, Int-ir-Mrltlk, a. Good 
a^nst the gout. 

i.fTASTHMATiCK, tnt4st-inltnk, a. Good 
against the asoima. 

kjrraACT, tn't^Akt, «. A former act. 

iXTMMMBUULTioVf tn-tt-lm-bA-IA'sh&u, t. A 
walkiag before. 

'o AjTTBCBDK, tn-tMUe', V. a. To precede 
to go before. 
VTBCKDKNCE, tn-ti-si'dlnse, s. The act or 



<tate of goine before. 

ijrrscKDKNT, In-ti-aA'dInt, a. Going before, 
preceding. 

ixncKovKT, in-ti-si'dtot, s. That which 
goes before: in grammar, the noon to 
which the relative to subioined. 

i.Trac3a>KMTLT, ln-ti*s^dlnt-li, ad. Previ- 
ously. 

Kntbcbmor, In-tA-siCa&r, s. One who goes 
before, or leads another. 

AwTBCHAifBKii, tn'tA-tshim-bSr, s. The cham- 
ber that leads to the chief apartment. 

To AjrrxDATB, tn'ti-dite, v. a. To date earlier 
liian the real time ; to date something be- 
fire the proper time, 

A?nxDU.DviAN, In-ti-di-ld'vi-ln, a. Existing 
before die deluge; relating to things ex- 
iiXhig before the deluge. 

^NTB^vB, in'ti-Upe, «. A goat with curled 
or wreathed horns. 

^xnMRRnxAif, tn-ti-mi-ifd'jl-ln, a. Being 
before noon. 

iNTUfsncK, In-ti-roJtlk, a. That has die 
power of preventing or stopping vomit- 

ANTBMUNnLirB, tn-t^min'dlne, a. That 

which was before the world. 
AiTTBnwr, inTt^ptet, s. A foretaste. 
AirrnvNULT, tn-t^pi-nftir, *. Tlie Ust syl- 

labie bat two. 
AirrKptLBFric, «nt>Jp4-12p'tIk, s. A medi- 

dae against coovubions. _ 

To Amtbtonb, in't^p&ne, v. a. To prefer 

oae thing to another. 
^vrmiBiHCAMBNT, tn-t^prl-d1k'l-m8nt, s. 

Soaething previous to the doctrine of the 

AyrtBTOWTv, Sn-ti-rJ-Ji'A-ti, *. Priority; 
the state of heing before. 



^XTEUOR, ln-t*-r*-?lr, a. Going before. 
Ajtm, In tia, *, Pillars of large dimensions 
that support the front of a building. 



AmsroiuGH, tn'ti-stilm'ak, «. AcaHtydiat 
leads into the stomach. . , .,^ .^ 

ArrHELMiNTHiCK,ln-MJl-inln'/Alk,a. That 
which kills worms. 

^mmt,tn4him,s. A holy song. 

Asmowov, la-tin'i-iif *- A collection of 



flowers; a collectioo of devodoDs; a coW 
lection of poems. 
Amthonv's Fire, tn'ti-nla-flie', t. 



__^- , ,., A kind of 

erysipelas. 

Anthrax, In'iArlks, *. A scab or blotch 
which burns the skin. 

Anthrofoloot, ftn'Mr^ptl'i-Ji, *. The doc- 
trine of anatomy. 

Anthsotophaoi, Hn'/Ari-ptT-A-JI, *. Man- 
eaters, cannibals. 

Ai 



A» 

to cnnstianlty. 

AimcinumANnM, ftn-tl-krU'tsh&n-Izm, «, 
Opposition or contrarietv to Christianity. 

AimcHRisnAKmr, tn-t^krls-tsh*-tn'i-U, *. 
Contrariety to Christianity. 

T9 Anhcipati, tn-ds'i-pAte, v. a. To take 
something sooner than anotiier, so as to 
prevent blm ; to tidte up before the time ; 
to foretaste, or take an impression of aome- 
thing which is not yet, as if it really were ; 
to preclude. 

Anticipation, tn'tfs-s^pA'shan. t. The act of 
taking up sometiiing before iU time ; fore- 
taste. 

Antick, tn'tfk, a. Odd : ridiculously wild. 

Antick, In'tik, s. He that plays aiiticks, or 
uses odd gesticulation ; a bnfioon. 

A NTiCKLY, In'tik- li, ad. With odd postures* 

Anticumax, tn-tt-kll'mlks, a. A lentence in 
which the Ustpart is lower than die first; 
opposite to a cfimax. 

Amtioonvulsivb, tn-ti-c3n-v&l'slv, a. Good 
against convuliuons. 

Anticor, ftn't^kir, s. A preternatural swell- 
ing in a horse's breast, opposite to his heart. 

ANnqooRTiER, tn-t^r^tsh&r, $. One that 
opposes the court. 

Antumtal, ftn-tM;'tll,a. Having the power 
or quality of counteractinsr poison. 

Antiootb, tn'ti-d^, s. A medicine given to 
expel poison. 

Antifebrile, in-t^flbrril, a. Good against 
fevers. 

Antiixmarithm, tn-ti-ISg'A-rUAm, *. The 
complement of the logarithm of a sine, 
tangent, or secant. 

Antimonarchical, 4n'ti-mA-nlrTc4-kH, «. 
Against goverament by a single perso >. 

Antimonial, tn-ti-inyni-tl, a. Made of an- 
timony. 

Antimony, In'^ti-m&n-i, t. Antimony is a 
mineral substance, of a metalline nature. 

ANTiNEPHRmcK, tu't;-n^frittk. a. Good 
against diseases of the reins and kidnej-s. 

Antinomt, ftn-tfn'i-mi, «. A contradiction 
between two laws. 

Antiparalytick, tn't^plr-t-11t1k, a. Effica- 
cious i^gainst the palsy. 



d by Google 



ANV «4 

FUe, Or, fill, t»U...mi, ■ilt....iilM, phi 



AnnvoDB, ta-tt&h-dlK. t, ThoM people 
whOfUvinf Ma the other aide of the globe. 



bftve their feel diraedy 
Antipopb, tn'tl-p&pe, «. 
popedom, 



, .' to onra. 

le that imvpsthe 



AifTiRoaB. to-ttp-tlTrts, t, A teve In rram- 
mftr bjr whidi one CMe to pot for anoflier. 

Amtiqdaht, tn'tl-kwi-rl, t. A bhui atudioui 
of antiquity. 

r« Ahtiqdatb, laCtt-iiwUe, «.«. To ndie 

ANTHjCATmraM. ln't»-k«i-lld-Dii, t. The 

state of beinr obsolete. 
Artkiob, tn-tttit', «. Andent, not modem ; 

of genuine antiqoity ; of old nwbk>n, 
AirnqiTB, 2n-tilk', $. An antiqaity, a 

of ancient times. 
AnnausNBM, In-tltt'Bas, ». The quality of 

being antique. 
Amn^nnrTf n-t!k1cwA.tL «. Old timea; t!i 

ancients ; remains of old times : old ttgt, 
ANnaooRBuncAL, tn'tMUr-bd'U-kH, t 

Good against the scanry. 
AmsFASu, in-t!s>t-«l8, ». TheremWonof 

any humour. 



API 

tA, ml*«, nir, n^.... 
■Ith lays his metal to be foiled ; 
.M which hlows are laid. 
Aifzurr, ftng-iTA-ti, $. Trouble of n 
ahoirt some future event, soHdtade ; 
pression. iowness of spirits. 
ANxnvB, tngk'sl 



BfapWk^ 
a. uistuibed a 



BiKmcK, Intl-fnls-mMtk, a. That 

ymten has the power of relieving thecrarop. 
AirnsFAsncx, in-Ci-ailstlk, a. Medicines 

which caose a revulsion. 
ANnspunrBTiCK, tnti-splln'l-Clk, a. Eflca- 

dous in diseases of the spleen. 
ANTumoPHB, In-tls^^A, «. in an ode sung 

in parts, the second stama of every three. 
AirruTRmtATicir, ftn'ti-strA-mltYk, «. Good 

against the king^i evil. 
AMTtTHBSis, tn-tUA'i-sIs, ». Opposition; 



AwswoaLT, tngk^shte-U, 



careAil, full of inqidetud&i 
hte-U, md, SoUcftoiKly, 



AKPOPsi f B, ftngk'^aa-nk, ». The quallt| 



of being anxleuB. 
Ant, In'ni.a. Every, 
AOHiAN, &-VnMn, «. 



the stq>|» 



sssr^&£^ 



orth9 



AoMVT, A'^rtst, $. Indefinite. A tense In m 

Aorta, C^tL *. The great artery whlcli 
rises laMnedUelyoet oT the lefi vencrldt 
of the heart. 

Afacb, t-pAser. «f. Qniek, speedily ;lnstilv, 

ArAKT, t-pfar, «rf. Sepanleiy fhim the rest 
Ip pboe ; in a state of distinetioa ; at « 
d i sta n c e , retired fkom tlw other eompuiy. 

Apartmbmt, t-plrtrnbit, t. A room ; a set 

ApATHT,tp'l-<M,«. Exemption from passion. 

Ant<i|W,«. AUndofBMmhey; aninitator. 

To An. 4pe, v. a. TO imitate, as an mpv 
Imltales numan actions. 

Apbak, i-p'ke'y *d* In ^ posture to pleKe 
the ground. 

Amanr, ^|<^p-«l, t. A lem of aalaml con- 
coction. 

APBRiimT, l-pfrl-tet, a. Gently pnrnlive. 

ArauTiTK, f-pli'A-tlv, m. Thai whSeh has 
the qaaH^ of opeoAng. 

Apsrt, t-pferf , a. Opra. 

APBKTioir, t-pb'Mitn, ». An openlnf , a pas* 
sage, a gap: die act of opening. 

AnDUXT,t-ptrru><Hi. Openlyr 

Apbrtnbss, t-plrrnls, f. Opennesa. 

AraKTURB, tplr-lshlre, «. The act of open- 
ing ; an open iriaoe. 

Arn-ALODB, «-plri-lte, «. Without flowcT' 



ore in ai^am- 
r or ajiiMm 



Apr, A-pOcs, ». TheHporpoial 
Apharrsu, l-fli'i-dB, «. A figt 

mar that takes away a lettef 

from 4he beginning or a word. 
Apuslion, t-iru-ln, «. That part of Hie 

oitit of a planet In which it is at the peiM 

remotest from the sun. 

PmLAMTHROPT, tfl-lin^i 

love to mankind. 
Afhoruii, tf%-rtzm, <. An 

neded poaition. 
ATHORvncAL, ftf-i.rt«U-kll, a. Written in 



B«Iat. 



ApmLAMTHROPT, afl-linrrArA-pi, «. Want of 



APHORaBTICAIXT. tf-A-i«U-kll-U, Mi. I» the 

form of an aphorism. 
ApHRonaiAC/^ tffri-di-ai'l-kll, ) ^ 
Apbrodisiack, ttfri-^Uh'^tkf S 

ing to the venereal disease. 
Apiart, i'pi-t-ri, «. The plaee wh ee e bec« 

are kept. 
AifRCB, t-pUsc^, «d. lb the part or simre oi 

each. 
Apish, A'plah, «. Having the qnalMlea of m 

ape, imitative; fbpp^, a«!Mted; amy, 

trMlng; wanton, playful. -" 

AnsHLT, i'plsh-U, a«. In an apish maaacr. 
ApisKHBas, ITpMi-Mb, «. IMimickry, fionperr 
AmTAT^ptfp«t,«3: WithqakkpalpiUaM 



d by Google 



JLPO 95 

tihe, Ob, b&U....ni....pMiid.. 



.lAiByTHte. 



d by Google 



APP 



APF 



Flte, fir. Oil, m....ini, mft«...plDe, pli)..«.ia» mftvc, nSr, oSt... 



Idc into right; the thing iteei 
not reality; outside show; 



Theactofcon- 



, , , entry into a 

place or company ; exhibition of the per- 
son to a court ; presence, mien : prooabi- 
lity, likelihood. 

Appearer, ftp-pl'r&r, ». The person that 
appears. 

AmusABLK, Sp-pl'z^bl. «. Recondlable. 

Afpbabablrnbsb, ip-przt-bl-nis, $. Reoon- 
dlablenew. 

To Appcasc, ftp-pfae'y v. a. To quiet, to put 
in a state of peace : to pacify, to reconale. 

Appbasbmbnti tp-pWmint, s. A state of 
peace. 

Appeasbr, flp-pi'dr, s. He that pacifies, he 
that quiets disturbances. 

Apprllant, tp-plCltnt, s. A rhallencrer ; one 
that appeUs from a lower to a higher court. 

Appellatk, tp-pil'Ute, t. The person ap- 
pealed against. 

AppblLatioA, lp-pll-U'fih&n» s. Name. 

Apprllativb, tp-pirii-Ov. «. A name com- 
mon to all of the same kind <^ species ; as 
man, horse. 

Appeuativelt, ftp-pn'li-t1v-U, od. Accord- 
ing to the manner of nouns appellative. 

Appellatort, tp-pll'lt-t&r-ri, a. Thatwhidi 
contains an appeal. 

APPEtLEE, tp-pU-U', t. One who is accused. 

To Append, Ip-plnd', v. a. To hapg any 
thing upon another; to add to something 



Bof 
lio- 



that sells ajiples. 
Apfuable, ip-pU't-bl, 

be applied. 
Appuance, tp-pirtase, «. The act of applvK 



ing, the thing applied. 
— uPpU-k 



ThequaA 



AppucAmury, llp^pU-ki-btri-ti, 
lity of being fit to be applied. 

Appucablb. ap'pli-ki-U, «. That wbidi ma]^ 
be applied. 

Afplicablbnbss, ftp'pU-kt-bl-nJs, t, Fitnesii 
to be applied. 

Afpucably, tp'pli-kiUbU, ad. In sncfa man- 
ner as that i t may be property applied. 

Appucate, ip'pU-klte, t. A right line drawn 
across a curve, so as to bisect thc! diametei^ 

Appucatio;^, jlp-pU-kl'shin, t. The act oC 
applying any thing to another; die diing 
applied ; the act of applying to any peraoa 
as a petitioner; the ^mptoyDient of. any 
means for a ceftain end; intenseneaa of 
thoiwht, close study; attentiou to aone 
particular affair. 

Appucative, ftpTpU-ki-tlv, c Belonging' lo 
application. 

Applicatort, Sp'pli-kft-tllr-4, a. Belongings 
to the act of uiplying. 

To Apply, 4-plr, v. a. To put one thing til^ 
another ; to lay medicaments upon a wound : 
to make use of as relative or suitaMe; lA 
put to a certain we; to Ax the mind upon, 
to study ; to nave recourse to, as a peti- 
tioner ; to ply, to keep at work. 

To Appoint. tp-pjllnf,v. a. To fix anything;, 
to establish anything by decree; to furnish 
in all points, to equip. [Exea. 

Appointer, 2p-pnn'tar. «. He that rattles or 

Appointment, to-pSIntmlnt, s. Stipulation ;. 
decree, estabUabment; directioD, order: 
equipment, furniture; an allowance paid 
.to any .man. 

To Apportion, tp-p&re'sh&n, v. a. To set out 
in jtust jNToportlons. 

Apfomtionment, tp-pire'shtn-mlnf, *, A 
dividing into portions. 

To Appose, tp-ptee',v.a. To put questions to. 

Afposttb, ip'iM^dt, o. Proper, fit, well 
adapted. 

Appositbly, ftp'pl-ztt-U, ad. Properly, fttw; 
suitably. 

Appobtteness, tp'pA-^t-nis, «. Fitneas, prk 
priety, suitablenf^s. 

ApposmoN, ftp-p&-z!8h'An, s. The addition of 
new matter; in erainniar, the puttia^ of 
two nouns in the same caae. 

7s Appraisb, Ip-prize', o. a. To set a price 
unon any tninir. 

Appraisbmbnt, Ip-prlze'mint, $. The act of 
appraising; a valuation. 

AppRAiiEil, ^pri'zir, «. A person appointnl 
to set a price upon minirs to be told. 

To Apprbqatb, ip-prA'ri)i4te, «. a. To ap- 
praise, to rate, to value, to declare the 
jnst price of any thing, to estimate. \ 

AppRBaABLB, tp-prlt'tAMriiif «. Capable of 
being estimated. 

To Apprehend, tpprMilad% v. a. To lay 
hold on: to selTe, in order for trial or 
minishment: to cnnoeive by the mind; to 
think on with terror, to fear. 

Apfrbhkwdbr, lp.pri-liln'd&r, *. One who 
apprehends. 

Appf^jtRENsiBLB, tp-pri-htn'si-bl, a. That 
which may be apprsbeaded or conodTad. 



d by Google 



APP «r IRB 

tAbe, Ok, bSU....SU...;pUiid....lAin, TRit. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



ARC 38 AR e 

FUe, fir, fill, fltt....iiU, iiilt....plDe, pln....ni, mtve, nSr, ait..., 

ARCHnMuo-B, Irtsb-prinite, «. Chief jmi' 

late. 
Akchfrbbbvtrr, IrtBh-prt/bt-tir, t. Chief 

pmbyter. 
ARCHAiouxnr, lr-U-4r&-Ji, t, A disooune of 

antiquity. 
AacHAioumiCK, lr-kl-i-l8d'jlk, a. Relatii^ 

to a disooune on antiquity. 
Archaism. IrlU-lxm, «. An ancient phrase. 
Arched, br'tBhld, part. a. Bent in the fortt 

of an arcli. 
Archsr, Irtsh'&r, s. He that shoots with a 



Arborkt, lilii-rlt. «. A small tree or shrub. 
Arborist, li'bft-ilst, s. A naturalist who 

makes trees his study. 
Arboroob. Ir'b&-rl8, o. Belonging to trees. 
Arbour, trbir. $. A bower. 
Arbubcle. IKb&s-sl, «. Any little shrub. 
Arbctb, Ir-bAte', s. Strawberry tree. 
Arc, Irk, s. A segment; a part of a drcle ; 

Arcadb, Ir-klde', «. A continued arch. 

Arcanttm, Ir-kl'n&m, *. (Plural Arcana"). 
A secret. 

Arch, Irtsh, s. Part of a drcle, not more 
than the half; a buiUing in form of a seg- 
ment of a circle, used for bridges ; vault of 
heaven ; a chief. 

To Arch, lrt«h, v. a. To build arches; to 
cover with arches. 

Arch, Irtsh, a. Chief, of the first class; wag- 
gish, mirthful. 

Archanobi., Irk-ine'jil, s. One of die high- 
est orders of angels. 

Archanoei., Irk-4ne'j21, t. A plant, dead 
nettle. 

Archanoblick, Irk-ln-Jil'Ilk, a. Belonging 
to archangels. 

Archbbacon , IrtBh-blltn, «. The chief place 
of prospect, or of signal. 

Archbishop, IrtBh-bish'&p, $. A bishop of the 
first class, who superintends the conduct of 
other bishops his Huifranns. 

Archbishofrick, Irtsh-insh'lp-rtk, t. The 
state, province, or jurisdiction of an arch- 
bishop. 

Archchantbr, IrtBh-tshAn'tlr, s. The chief 
chanter. 

Archdbaooiv, Irtsh-dJfkn, t. One that sup- 
plies the bishop's place and office. 

Arohdbaconrt, Irtsh-dA'kn-rl, s. The office 
or jurisdiction of an archdeacon. 

Archdbaconbrip, Irtsh-dl'kn-shfp, ». The 
oiBoe of an archdeacon. 

Archduke, Irtsh-d&ke'. $. A title given to 
princes of Austria and Tuscany. 

Archduchess, Irtsh-d&tsh'ls, «. The sister or 
daughter of the archduke of Austria. 

AacHPHXUMOPHBR, Irtsh-fl-ias'i-f&r, «. Chief 



Archery, Irtsh'&r-i, s. The use of the bow : 
the act of shooting with the bow ; the art 
of an archer.. 

ARCHBs-oouRT, IrtdilE-o&rt, $. The chief 
and most andent consistory that belongs to 
the archbishop of Canterbory, for die de- 
bating of spiritual causes. 

Archetypb, Ir'ki-tipe, s. The original of 
whidi any resembfanoe is made. 

Archetypal, Ir-U-tl'pli, a. Original. 

Archbus, Ir-U'fts, 4. A power ttiat presides 
over the animal economy. 

Archiduconal, Ir-ki-dl-lk'i-nll, a. Belong- 
ing to an archdeacon. 

Archibfiboopal, Ir-ki-^phTki-pll, a. Be- 
longing to an archbishop. 

ARCHrrBCr. IrlU-tOct, s. A professor of the 
art of building; a builder; the contriver of 
any thing. 

ARCHrrEcnvB, Ir-ke-ta'flv. That performs 
the work of architecture. 

ARCHmtCTomcK, lr-k^ak-tSn'n1k, a. That 
which has the power or skill of an arcliitect. 

ARCHiTBCrcRAL, Ir-kl-tlk'tshi-rll, a. Be- 
longing to architecture. 

ARCHrTBCruRB. li^k^tak-tihAre, i. The art 
or sdence or building ; the effect or per- 
formance of the sdence of building. 

Architrave, Ir'U-trftve, «. That part of a 
column which lies Immediately upon the 
capital, and is the lowest member of the 
entablature. 

Archives, Irlclvz, t. The places where 
records or andent wridngs are kept. 

Archwise, Irtsh'wlze, a. In the form of an 
arch. 

Arctation, Irk-tl'sh&n, $. Confinement. 

AacncK, Irk'tlk, a. Northern. 

Arcuate, IfkA-ite, a. Bent in the form of 
an arch. 

Arcuation, Ir-kA-l'sh&n, t. The act of bend- 
ing any thing, incurvadon; the state of 
being bent, curvity, or crookedness. 

Arcubaubtkr, lr-kd-bll1»-t&r, s. A cross- 
bow man. 

Ardency, ir'dln-sl, t. Ardour, eagerness. 

Ardent, Ir'diut, a. Hot, burning, fiery; 
fierce, vehement ; passionate, affectionate. 

Ardently, Ir'dSnt-u, ad. Eagerly, affec- 
donately. 

Ardour, Ir^dlr, t. Heat; heat of affection, 
as love, desire, courage. 

AKDumr, Ir-dd'j-a, $. Height, diflicultT. 

Arduous, Wji-li, a. Lofty, hard to dimb ; 
diflicult. 

Arduousness, Ir^d-ls-nls, t. Height, diffi- 
culty. 

ARB,4r, The plural of the present tense of 
the verb To be. 

AaBA,i'rl-t,«. The surface contained between 
any lines or boundaries ; any open surface. 



d by Google 



ARI S 

Ube, tlb, bUl....Sll.. 
nAMMkS*,t-Tiidr,v»a, To advise, to direct 

LUtleiMed. 
iMMncTum, tr-rl-fllc'thtn, ». The •tate ot 

gRMrinf dry, tlie act of dryiny. 
T»Amxrr,trTl-flfV.a. To dry. 

AuHuiAOs, i-rio'd-U*» «. Fuil of small sand, 
gnrelly. 

ABaovAorrK, i-rMpC^-Ute, «. Ajudgeofttie 
ooot of Areopsfos in AUiens. 

AaioncK, k-ri-ink, a. Such oiediciDes as 
open the pores. 

AsiOKirr, trjint, a. Having the white oolotir 
■Md in the armorial coats of sentlemen, 
knights, and tnronets; silver, bright like 
rilver. 

Aaon^ ii'jil, «. Potter's clay. 

AmmnjucxocSf Ir-jH-li'shflii, a. Clayey, con- 
sisting of argil, or potter's clay. 

AamuDCB, Ir-jirlls, a. Consistfng of day, 
dayish. 

Aboost, ir'gi-si, f . A large vessel for mer- 
danuse, a carradt. 

To Arocs, ir'gA, V. «. To reason, to offer 
'' — ^" by - 



Aaem, Wri-lr, t. A reasoner, a dispater. 

\MovuKKr,u'g^miatfS. A reason alleged 
for or afpdnst any thing; the saijifect of 
anydi«coarse or writing; the contents of 
any work summed iq> by way of abstract; 
oontroversy. 

AaccMKKTAi., ir-g&-min'til, a. Belonging to 



AlooMBirrATiON, tr-gd-mln-ti'sh&n, «. Rea- 
soning, the act of reasoning. 
Aa6cinBi«TATiVB,tr-gA-mln'ti-tlv,a. Consist- 

iag of argument, containing argument. 
AaccTB, Ir-g&teT, «. Subtile, witty, sharp, 

Arill. 
AUD, IKrfd, a. Dry, pardied up. 
AuKTV. trtidTdi-U. i. Dryness, skdty; a 

Und of insensiUUty in devotion. 
Akes, rr£-4z, s, Tberam; one of tfK twelve 

i%nsoftlieiodiac. [ram. 

r^AaiETATB, t-rTi-tlte, V. «. To butt like a 
ABiKrATH>ir. t-rl-4-ti'sh&n, », The act of 

batting like a ram ; the act of battering 

with an engine called a ram. 
Ajukfta, l-rl-lt'tt, «. A short air, song, or 

AMXSKTt t-rite', ad. Rightly, without error ; 

tMtly, widHMt crime; rightly, without 

fiuttng of the end designed. 
AuoiAnoN, i-ri-^U'shu), t. Soothsaying. 
7« Abbb, ft-rtze', v. n. pret. arose, part. 

arisen. To mount upward as the sun ; to 

get op as from sleep, or from rest; to 

revive from death ; to enter upon a new 

Mttioo; to com menoe hostility. 
AsmocRACr, ftr-ls-tAk'krt-sl, «. That f<Nrm 

of government which places the supreme 

power in the nobles. 
AavTOCRATK, tr-1s-t&-crlf , *, A favourer of 

aristocncy. 
AusTOCRAncAL, tr.rfs-t&-krfttrtA-kftl, a. Re- 
lating to aristocracy. 
kaupKtuTKMiMKm, tr-i1s.tA-krlf tl-kll-nl^ 

«. An aristncratical state. 
AuTHMANcr, i-rt<A'mtn-8i, ». A foretelling 

of fetnre events by numbers. 
itzrHMKncALytr'UA^Ifti-ktl, «., Accord- 

i^f to the rales or methods of 



» ARC 

..pl4iid....fAln, nris. 

AftiTHmrKAU.T, ir-UA-mirtt-kil-U, arf. In 

an arithmetical manner. 
AuTHHmciAN, t-rt<AHD»-l!shtn, «. A maa- 

ler of the art of mmibers. 
AuTHMKncK, t-iKA'mi-ilk, «. The science 

ofnombers: the art of computation. 
Akk, irk, s. A vessel to swim upon the water, 

usually applied to that in which Noah was 

preserved fhmi the univenal deluge: the 

repository of the covenant of God with the 

Jews. 
Arm, Irm, t. The limb whidi reaches fhtro 

the hand to the shoulder; the large bough 

of a tree : an inlet of water from the sea ; 

power, miglit, as the secular arm. 
To Arm, Inn, o. a. To Aimiih with armour of 

defence, or weapons of oflence; to plate 

with any thing that may add strength ; to 

furnish, to fit up. 
To Arm, Irm, r. n. To take arms, to provide 

against. 
Armada, tr-mi'dt, t. An armament for »ea. 
Armaouxo, Ir-ml-dll'ii, t. A four-footed 

anhnal of Brasil. 
Armament, IKml-mlnt, «. A naval force. 
Armatvrk, Ir'mt-tshire, «. Armour, 

Armsntai., Ir-mln'tll, 1^ „ .^ , ,^ 

Armbntinb, li'mln-Une, )«• Belonging to 

a drove or herd of cattle. 
Armoaunt, Irm'glnt, a. Slender as the arm ; 

or lather, slender virith want. 
Arm-hols, trmliile, $, The cavity under the 

shoulder. 
Armiobroos, tr-mWjar-to, a. Bearing arms. 
Armillart, Ir^mtl-ll-ri, a. Resembling a 

bracelet. 
ARMiixATBD,li'm1l-Il-tld,a. Wearing brace- 



Armitotence, Ir-mtp't-tlnse, 4. Power in 

war. 
ARMiTOTKNT,tr-mtp^tint.«. Mikity in war. 



r,tr-mtn^tint,«. Mighty in v 
Ir'm^^Os,*. AshortVuce. 



Armistkx, Ir'm^-sOs, «. Ash^......^. ^ 

Armlet, irmiat, $. A little itrm : a irfeee of 
armour for the arm; a bracelet tor die arm. 

ARMomACK, Ir-mi'nl-tk, s. The name of a 
salt. 

Armorer, IKmlr-flr, s. He that makes ar- 
mour or weapons; he that dresses anodier 
in s 



Armorlu., Ir-mi'ri-tl, a. Belonging to the 

arms or escutdteon of a fkmily. 
Armort, IKmlr-4, t. The phux in which 

arms are deposited for use ; armour, arms 

of defence; ensign armorial. 
Armocr, Ir'm&r, s. Defensive arms. 
Armour-bearer, Ir'mftr-bire'&r, s. He that 

carries the armour of another. 
Armttt, Irm'ptt, «. The hollow place under 

the slioulder. 
Arms, Irmz. $. Weapons of offence, or ar< 

mour of defence; a state of hostility; war 

in general ; action, the act of taking arms ; 

the ensigns armorial of a fiunily. 
Armt, Ir'ml, s. A collection of armed men, 

obliged to obey thdr generals; a great 

number. 
Aromatical, tr-^mtf i-kll, \^ o,vl»-. «w 
Aromatice, Ir-i-mltTk, |a. Spicy; Ihi- 

grant, strong scented. 
Aromaticks, tr-^-mtriks, «. Spices. 
Aromatization, tr-A-mtt-i-zi'sh&n, «• The 

act of scenting wUh spieeo. 



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ARR 

FAte, nr, fUl, fit. 



Tt Arohatbe, tr'r&^oii-tlae, v.«. To Moent 
with Mfiices ; to iuipregoate with spioeB ; to 
ioeot, to perfuiue. 

AiuMSy A-rW. The preterite of the rerb 
Arlae. 

Around, irrAuA\ ad. la •. circle, on every 



ARt 

..ml, xaMt,,,, tAntf |](n....n&, mSve, nSr, uSt... 



r« Armkutb, ftf'ru-glte, r. a. To dalra ' 
vainly ; to exhibit uiijii«t claims. i 

AanoOATioif , ir-r^gfi'thAa, $. A claimiDg in 
a proud manner. i 

A&ROUON, ir-r&'zhlin, t. A gnawing. 

Arrow, Ir'rA, «. The pointed weapon which 
is alMH from a bow« 

Arrowhead, Ir'ri-hM, s. A water plant. 

Arrowy, Ir^ri-^, a. Cousistiug of arrows. 

Arsb, Irae, «. The buttoclu. 

Arse-foot, irs'fiit, t. A kind of water^fowl. 

Arbb-ucart, Irs'smtrt, s. A plant. 

Arsenal, Irsi-nii, «. A repository of things 
requisite (o war, a magazine. 

Arsenical, Ir-sin J-I(il, a. Containing arse- 
nicli. 

Arsenice, trse'nllc, s. A mineral suiMtance^ 
a violent corrosive poison. 

Akt, Irt, s. The power of doing something 
not taught by nature and instinct : a sdenoe, 
as the liberal arU ; a trade ; artfulness, skill, 
dexterity: cunning. 

Arterial, Kr-trrt-ir, «• l^at which relates 
to tlic artery, that which is contained in the 
artery. 

ARTERioTOirr, ir<ti-rMf t&-mi. «. The ope- 
ration of letting blood from the artery ; the 
cutting of an artery. 

Artery, li^tAr-4, t. An artery is a conical 
canal, oonveviiur the blood from the iieart 
to all parts of the body. 

AaxroL, Irf f&l, a. Performed with art; rt- 
tifidai, not natural ; cunning, skilful, dex- 
terous. _^ 



an account. 

ARRBNTATiON.tr-rin-ti'sli&n,«. The licensing 
an owner of lands in the forest to enclose. 

ARREPrmous, ir-rip-tish'ls, a. Snatched 

. away; crept in privily. 

Ariumt, tr-rSsf, t. In law, a stop or sUy ; 
an arrest is a restraint of a man^s person, 
any caption. 

To Arrest, ftr-rSsf , w. a. To seize Iw a man- 
date from a court ; to seize any thing bv 
law: to seize, to lay hands on; to withhold, 
to hinder ; to stop motion. 

Arrierb, tr-rUf', «. The last body of an 

g to 
nse. 
ling, 
any 

i by 
sain 

Me. 
t or 

id. 
gaut 



ARTICCLATBNB88, Ir-t1k'i-l4te-nis, t. The 
qwUity of bdnar articulate. 

Articulation, lr-tfk-d-14'shlin, i. The junc- 
ture, or ioint of boneA ; the act of forming 
words; in botany, the Huts in plautiu 

Artifice, Ir'ti-ffs, «. Trick, fhiud, strata 
gem : art, trade. 

Artificer, Ir-tirfe-elr, t. An artist, a ma- 
nufacturer, a former, a coutri\-er ; a dex- 
terous or artful fellow. 

Ajitifirial, tr-ti-flsli'tl, «. Made by art, not 
natural; fictitious, not genuine ; artful, ooa- 
trived with skill. 

Arttficiallt, lr-tl-f1sh'll-U, md. ArtfMlv, 
with skill, with good contrivance ; by art, 
not oatorally. . 



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^ S C 3l ASP 

tdbe, tib^ Ull....m, pMiMl....fAfir, mis. 



AmvffcuLXSH, Ir-a-fMi'U-uis, t. Artful- 



,T, Ir-nrilr-rj, «. Weapons of war; 
auuma, great ordnaace. 

AKnsAN, U^U-iln', «. Artist, professor of an 
ait; mmaue»ctnrer, low tradesmau. 

Amar, imsc, s. The profoMor of an art ; a 
akUNk man ; not a novioe. 

AnuM, Irrife, a, UuMkilful, widiont fraud, 
as an artiew maid ; coutrived without akill, 
as an artless tale. 

ARrLSHLY, Irta^U, ad. In au artless mau- 
uer; naturally, siuoerely. 

To Artdatb, Ir'tsbu-^te, v. «. To tear limb 
Urou limb. 

AntminNACKKTS, 2pr&n-di-nir»hSti, a. Of or 
bkeroeds. . 

AntTNiXNaocw, tr-ia-dln'4-l8, o. AboonAuar 
with reed*. 

Aa.lx,ecMv* Id the same manner with flome^ 
uinfr eitte ; like, of tlie liame kiud widi ; iu 
the same defree with ; as if, iu the same 
manner; as it were. In some sort ; while, at 
the same time tiuu ; equally ; how, in what 
manner; witli, aoswennf to like or same ; 
iu a redprucal seuse, answerinp to As : an- 
swering^ to Such ; having So to aiiKwer it, iu 
the oomlilional sense ; answering to So oon- 
ditionaily : As for, with respect to ; As to, 
witli n«eet to : As weli as, equally with ; 

AaajOBruMk/ls-ttA-fltjI-di, t, A gam or resin 
bcought Kom the East Indies, of a sharp 
taste and a strong offensive smell. 

As*B>mcc/i, Ss-st-rl-bik'ki, t. The name of 
a plant. 

AaaasTiKK, ta-bSs'nn, o. Something hicom- 
hBtible/ 

AsBBsTvia, ta-bl/tls, «. A sortof natiiie fossile 
stone, which may be split into threads and 
gtuneots, from one inch to ten inches in 
length, very fine, brittle, yet somewhat 
tfactaMe. ft is endued with the wonderful 
•ropertv of remaining undonsumed in the 
ire, which only whitens it. 

AK4aiD«B,t»-1Ui'i-d^*. UiUe worms in the 

7sAacKin»,ts-«lnd^,«.N. To mount npwards; 
lo proceed from one degree of knowledge to 
another; to aland higher in genealogy. 

Js AacEND, liHsiud', V. a. To climb up any 
ddng. 

AacBWOAivT, is-sti^dlnt, «. The part of the 
edfptidt at any particuhir time above the 
horfaon, which is supposed by astrologers 
to have great influence; lidgtit, elevation ; 
saperioritT, influence ; one of the degrees 
oiklndred reckoned upwards. 

AaoNiMtirr, As-sin'dlnt, n. Superior, predo- 
minant, overpowering; in an astrologkal 

-' — e nie horizon. 

Is-ein'dau-ei, $. Influence, 



AacBMnoN. Is-sln'slifln. «. The act of ascend- 
ing or rising ; the viHible elevation of our 
" "owr to Heaven; the thing rising or 
mting. 

^aiON Day, ls-8ln'«hln-d4', a. The day 

«n which the ascension of our Saviour Im 
friMiBeniorated, oommonlv called Holy 
Thwrwlan the ThuTKday but one before 
WMtHnMny. 

li cnwaivE , %MM€ht a. In a state of ascent. 
' • ■' ' Biae, the act of rising ; 



thew»r by which one ascends ; an eminence, 
or high place. 

To AacBHTAiN, ts-sli^tiue^, v.a. To make cer- 
tain, to luc, to establish : to make couiideiit 

AscEHTAiNKR, S»-s«r-ti'n&r, <. The peiMu 
that proves or establisltes. 

AacBRTAiNMBNT, Is-ser-taie'mlnt,^. A aetOed 
rule; a standard. 

AscETiCK, liMiink, a. Employed wholly iu 
exerdnes of devotion and niortincatiou. 

AscmcK, t»-8lt^k, «. He that retires to de- 
votion, a hermit. 

Ascrm, is^t'tiz. $. A particular «edes of 
dropsy, a swelling of tiie lower beily and 

depending parts, Trc" - ■ ' 

water. 



ug parts, Trom au extmvaiiatiou of 



}a. Dropsical, Ly- 
droplcSu 
a. Supplemental, 

That may L^ 



dependii 

water. 
AscmcAi., Is-stfi-kll, 
AscincK, Is-sitlk, 
Ascrrmous, ls-&;-tlsh-ai>, 

additional. 
AscRiB&BLE, Ss-skrTbA-bl, a. 

ascribed. 
To AsciuBE, Is-kribe', r. o. To attribute to a« 

a cause; to attribute to as a possessor. 
AscRtpnoN, is-krfp'alt&u, 4. The act of a*- 

cribing. [cribed. 

AscRiPrrnoue. ts-kslp-ttsh'ts, a. That is us- 
Asu, tsh, «. A tree. 

AsH-oouHjaED, tshlill-lird, a. Coloured be- 
tween browu and gray. 
Ashamed, S-shl'mU, a. Touched with shame. 
Ashen, Ash'sh^ a. Made of ash wood. 
Ashes, Ish'iz, s. The remains of uiy thin^ 

burnt ; the remains of tiie body. 
AsH-wBDNBsiuY, Ish-wlu/dl, $, The first day 

of Lent, so called from the ancient custom 

ofsprinKlinr aslies on the head. 
AsHLAR; lUirilr, $, Free stones as they come 

out or the quarry. 
AsHt^RiNO, fsh'llr-lng,«. Quartering in gai*- 

rtts. A term in building. 
Ashore, t-sh^re^, ad. On shore, on the laud ; 

to the sliore, to the land. 
AsHWEEP. tsh'wMdu $. An herb. 
Ashy, iMi, a. Ash-coloured, pale, inclined 

to a whitish gray. 
Aside, t-sld(^, ad. To one side; to another 

part ; from the oouifiany. 
AsiNARY, S/s^ni-rJ, > ^ i»«i«--i„-. »„ . „ .^ 
Asinine, Va4-nlne, f «• Belonging to an ass. 
To Ask, tsk, v. a. To ] 

demand, to claim ; 

to require. 



r) petition ; to beg : to 
; to inquire, to quu>tiou ; 



i. Sideways, ob- 

|uely,ononeidde. 
r; inquirer, 
lewt. 

til contempt, con- 
remit, to slacken, 
lely, on one Hide, 
ng; into sleep. 
«livity, obliquely. 
Ik, s. A kiud of 
lo dangerous and 
at it Idlls without 
ly remedy. Thoite 
by sleep and ic- 



. A plant (Ailed 
tie wood of a cfcr- 



d by Google 



•ml, alt..«.ptiie, |iin. 



ASS 
File, Or, fill, at. 

AsPAfuors, ta-plr'i-gas, «. The name of • 
ptsnt. 

Aspect, t/plkt, «. Look, air, ^)peuance; 
oountenaoce ; gluioe. view, act of behold- 
ing^; direction towardfl any ptdnt, position; 
du^KMition of any thing to something elee, 
relation ; dkposiuon of a planet to odier 
planetd. 

roAspECT,tB-pikr,v.a. To behold. 

AapBCTABLB. t»-plk'tl-bl, o. Visible. 

AsPBCTiON, b-pek'abftn, t. Beholding, view. 

AsPKM, 18'pln, t. A tree, the leaves of which 



ASS 
..uk, mlve, nir, ntt«. 



always tremble. 

\SFEN, WtHDf a. I 

made ofa^pen wood. , 



Aspen, fa^n, a. Belonging to the asp-tree { 
ofaspi -" 



Aspbr, Is'plr, a. Rougli, mgeed. 

To Asperate, is'pi-r&te. v. a. to make rough. 

AsPE]iATiON,ls-pi-ri'shan,«. A making rough. 

AsPERiFOUocs.ls-plr-l-a'U-tS; o. PUuits, so 
called from the roughness of dielr leaves. 

AspERrnr, Is-pir'i-ti, «. Unevenness, rough- 
ness of surface ; roughness of sound; rough- 
ness or niggedness of temper. 

AsPERNATioN, Is-plr-nA'sh&n, «. Neglect, dis- 
regard. 

AspERons, is'pi-rts, o. Rough, 

•" * - • .a. To 



with 



An,«. 



Aq>rlnkling; ca- 
Oummy, bituml- 



fo Asperse, 
censure or 

Aspersion, 
lumny, d 

AsPHALTiCK, ts-fil'tik, a. 
nous. 

AspHALTOS. Is-fU'tSs, t. A bituminous, in- 
flammable substance, resembling pitch, and 
chiefly found swimming on die surface of 
the Lacus A^thaltites, or Dead Sea, where 
anciently stood the does of Sodom and Go- 
moirah. 

AsPHALTUM, fts-ftl'tam, s. A bituminous sub- 
stance found near the ancient Babylon. 

Asphodel, t/f^-dllj^. Day-Ulv. 

AspiCK, tsrplk, «. Thenameorasetrent. 

To Aspirate, ts'pi-rite, v. a. To pronounce 
with full breath, as hope, not ope. 

Aspirate, is'pt-rite, a. Pronounced with full 
breath. 

Aspiration, ts-pi-rl'shin, t. A breathing 
after, an ardent wish, the act of aspiring, or 
desinngsomethinghigh; the pronunciation 
of a vowel with fidl breath. 

To Aspire, i»-pire, v. n. To desire with 
eagerness, to pant after sometliing higher ; 
to rise higher. 

Asportation, ts-p&r-t&'sh&n, t. A carrying 
away. 

Asquint, t-skwinf . ad. Obliquely, not in the 
straight line of vuion. 

Ass, t», t. An animal of burden ; a stnind 
heavy, dull fellow, a dolt. 

To Assail, 2s-sUe', v. a. To attack in a hostile 
manner, to assault, to fall upon ; to attack 
with argument or censure. 

Assailable, Ss-si1l-bl, a. That which may 
be attacked. 

Assailant, Is-siltnt, «. He that attacks. 

AsiAiLANT, Is-ailtnt, a. Attacking, invading. 

AssAiLER, i»-8i1ftr, «. One who attacks ano- 
ther, [rel. 

AssAPANiCK, ts-sl-pln'n1k, «. The flying sqnir- 

AssASSiN, Is-sls'dn. s. A murderer, one that 
kills by sudden violence. 

r<pAaBAaaiNATB,ts-als'si-nlte,r.a. To mur- 
der by violence; to waylay, to take by 
treachery. 



ABBAaaiNATioN, ts^slsti-orshin, t. The mtt 
ofassassinatiiig. 

AMAaBINATM^ 6-slS'A-nA-ar, «. 
mankiller. 

AasATioN, Is-si'rii&n, «. Roasting. 

AsBAVLT, Is-silf ,«. Storm, oppoied to mp or 
siege; violence: invasion, hostili^, attack; 
in law, a violent kind of injury offered to s 
man's person. 

7o Assault, as-sUt\t)u>. To attack, to invade. 

Assaulter, Ss-silfSr, «. One who violenlly 
assualts another. 

Assay, ts-sjl', «. Examination ; in law, the ex- 
amination of measares and weights used by 
ttie clerk of the market; die first entrance 
upon any thing ; attack, trouble. 

To Assay, Is-si', v. a. To make trial of; to 
apply to, as the too^istone in assaying me- 
tals; to try, to endeavour. 

AssAYKB, t»-8i'ar, $. An officer of the mtet 
for the due trial of silver. 

AsBHCTATiON, ts-slk-U'shto, s. Attendance. 

AssBCOTiON, Is-sl-kA'shin, «. Acquirement. 

AssBMBLAOE, ts-slmliUdie. «. A oollectkm ; 
a number of individuals Drought togedier. 

To AssBifBLB, i»4lm'bl, V. a. To bring to- 
gether into one place. 

To AaasMBLB, ts-dm'bl, v.n. To meet toge- 
ther. 

Assembly^ 2s-s8m'bU, «. A company met to- 
gether. 

Assent, ts-slnf, $. The act of agreeing to 
any thing, consent, agreement. 

To Assent, Is-sinf , v. n. To concede, to 
yield to. 

Assentation, ts-sin-ti'shSn, t. Compliance 
with the opinion of another oat of flattery. 

Assentment, ts-slnt'mint, s. Consent. 

To AssBRT,ts^rf, v.a. To maintain, to de- 
fend either by words or actions; to aflbnm ; 
to claim, to vindicate a title to. 

Assertion, ts-8lr'sh&n,«. Theactofassertine. 

AssERTXVB, l8-slr'ttv,a. Posidve, dogmatical. 

AssERTOR, ts-sli'ttr, «. Maintainer, vindi- 
cator, amrmer. 

To AssBRTB, ts-slrv', V. a. To save, help, or 
second. 

To Assess, Is-sfc', v. a. To chai^ with any 
certain sum. 

AssBssiON, ts-sidilln, t. A ritting down one 
by one. 

Assessment, is-sJs'mfnt, «. The sum levied 
on certain property ; roe act of assessing. 

AmBBSOR, ts-slsW, «. The person that sita 
by the Judge; he that sits by another as next 
indignity; he that lays taxes. 

Assets Is'slts,*. Goods suflteient to disdiarge 
that burden which is cast upon the executor 
or heir. 

To ASSEVER, Ss-slvTlr, "> „ _ Tn .r 

To Asseverate, ts-8lVJ-r4te, S "" 

firm with great solemnilj. as upon oath. 

Asseveration, ts-siv-1-rl'shftn, $. Solemn 
affirmation, as upon oath. 

AssHBAD,t8'hU,«. A blockhead. 

AssiDUTTY, Is-sl-dd'j-a, «. Diligence. 

Assiduous, ts-sld}d-a8, o. Constant in appli- 

Assiduously, Is-sTd'jA-ts-U, md, DiUgentTy, 

continually. 
Assiento. l»-si-in'ti, $, A contract or con- 

ventionbetween the kings ofSpainandotker 

powers, for Aimishlng Ae Spanish 4o|nU 

ntons in America arith slavea. 



d by Google 



ASS 

tAbe^ tib, bUl....m, 

r* Amuoif, tiniuef, v. a. To mwfc out, to 

appoint; lo fix with renrd to quantity or 

viuK ; to give a reason Tor ; in law, to a|>- 

poinC a deputy, or make over a right to ano- 

AmeiTABLB, l»4lne'2-bl, a. That which may 
beaoigned. 

Amomation, Is-afg-ni'di&n, «. An appoint- 
■ent to meet, wed generally to love a|>- 
Mintments ; a making over a thing to ano- 

lor 



33 AST 

,.pUiid....Min, TRis. 

AaBDA>nrB,l»-«»&'«iv,a. Softening, mit'catlDV. 

To AntTBjuoATB, Is-flftt/JA-gite, v. a. To •!!£- 
jectto. 

AaBUKPAcnoN, Is-swi-fiUi'abftD, t. The ttnte 
of being aoctistomed. [cmtoai. 

AflBUKTUDB, Is'swi-tdde, s. AocMtomance, 

To AssCMK, t«-«ime', v. «. To tike ; to take 
npon one'* self; to arrogate, to cfaiim or 
seize unjustly; to luppose aomething with- 
out proof; to appropriate. 

AaauMER, le-sd'm&r, $. An arrogant man. 

AssuMiNO, l«-8A'm1ng, part. a. Arrogant, 
bangfaty. 



icy 



AaninLABLK, fe-«1m'^IS-bl, a. Tliat which 
may be converted to the same nature with 
•omething el«e. 

r*AamMiXATK,l»«!m'l-Ute, r.a. To convert 
to the same nature with another thing ; to 
bring to a likeness or resemblance. 

AanvuLATSKKas, t»4Im'm^Ute-niB, s. Like- 

AanMUATtoir, ts-s!m-m^U'shln, t. The 
of converting any thing to the nature or 
substance of another ; the state of being as- 
similated ; tlieact of growing likesome other 
being. 

7»A9«vr,l8-fliItit'. v.a. To help. 

AmnTAN<s.ls-s!ffttme,«. Help, furtherance. 

AaBSTAi«T,i8-«l^ltnt,a. Helping, iendingaid. 

AmisTANT, ts-sis'tln^ «. A person engaged in 
an affair, not as pnndpal, but as auxiiiary 
or ministerial. 

AsBZK, l»-slae', s. A court of judicature held 
twice a year in every county , in which causes 
are tried by s judge and jury; an ordinance 
or statute to'determine the weight of bread. 

To AasGoty iislae^, «.«. To fix the rate of 
any thing. 

AauKR, ts-^fxHry «. An officer that has the 
cue of weights and measures. 

AsBOOABLB, te^'sh*4-bl,a. That which may 
be Joined Co another. 

rsAMOCiATK,is^'shA-Ate,v.a. To unite with 
anoHier as a confederate; to adopt as a 
friend npon equal terms ; to accompany. 

AmocMTB, ttf-sA'shMte, a. Confederate. 

AsBocuTK, ta-sA'sbMte,-«. A partner, a con- 
federate, a companion. 

AmoauiTiOK, A»-M-aliM'»hln, «. Union, con« 
juactton,«ociety ; confederacy; partnership ; 

AisMf AifCK, iri'si-nlnse, t. Reference of one 

somd to another resembliag iu 
Assonant, ti/s&-nlot, a. Resembling another 



To Amokt. liA-sSrf , v. a. To range in classes. 

T»AmoTfk*-iAt,v.a. To infatuate. 

To AasuAOK, ts-«w^^ v. a. To mitigate ; to 

soAen; to appease, to pacify ; to ease. 
AsBCTAOncKirr, ts-sw^e'aiint, s. What miti- 

galas or softens. 
AssDAom, ts-«w<jar, «. One who padfies or 



Aastmnrr, ts-slm'slt,*. A voluntary promise 
j_._ M hereby a man taketh upon. 

^ pay any thing to another. 

AasnniTTiON, Is-Am'sliilii, «. The act of taking 
^. . _ . -I ; Hon of 



made by word, whereby a man t 
him toperformorn •^'- 



any diing to one's self'^ the 



any tiling without &rther proof; the tl:ing 
"""^"-^ - postulate; the taking up any 



any tiling wl 
supposed, a 



summs! 
oof; th( 



AastTMFTiyB, Is-sim'dv, a. That which is as- 



AscuRANCR, tsh-sbyrtnse, «. Certain exiMV- 
tation: secure confidence, trust; freedom 
from doubt, certain kuowledge; flrmnew, 
undoubting stradinem ; cinfidei^ce, want of 
modesty; rround of confidence, security 
given; q[>int, intrepidity; ttsttmony of 
credit; conviction: insurance. 

roA8SURE,l6b«hire',o.a. Togiveconfidenre 
by a firm promise; to secure another; to 
make confident, to exempt from doubt or 
fear ; to make seciue. 

AssurtBD, kh-shA'rid, or It-h-shurd'. part. a. 
Certain, indubitable^ eertain, not doubting ; 
immod^ viciously confident. 

AssTJREDLT, tsh-shyrSd-M, ad. Certainly, in- 
dubitably. 

AsstTRBDNEss, Siih-fih&'rtd-nls, «. The state of 
being asoured, certainty. 

AssuRBR. tsb-sliA'rftr, «. He tliat gives ati^iir- 
ance ; he that gives security to make good 
any loss. 

Asterisk, b't^rlsk, «. A mark in printing, 
as*. 

AamusM, Sb-'ti-rSzm. «. A constellation. 

AsTBRrrKs, Is-tlr-l'tet, s. A predous stone. 
A kind of opal sparkling like a star. 

Asthma, tsf mL «. A frequent, difficult, and 
short respiratlon,joinedWithahis(iing sound 
and a cough. 

ASTHMATICAL, t8t-m5f;-k41, ■> „ Tr^nY.UA 

' -KMATiCK, Ist-mlt^, / "' Troubkd 
..ithanasoima. 

AsTBiiN, i-stfrn', md. In the hinder part of 
the ship, behind the shin. 

To AsTBRT, t-stirt', v.m. To (errifv, to startle, 
to fright. 

AsTONiBD, l-Ft&n'^-Jd, part, a, A word Uhf-d' 
(or astonished. 

To Astonish, tfs-ttn'ntsh, v. a. To confound 
with fear or wonder, to amaze. 

AsrroNisHiNONBss, ts-an'ultih-lD^-nis,^. Qua- 
lity to exdte antonishment. 

AsTONiaincBNT. ts-ttnlsh-mint, *. Amaze- 
ment, confusion of mind. 

To AnocND, ts-tjfind', v. a. To astonish, to 
onfound with fear or wonder. 

AsnuiiDi,B, t^trtd'dl, ad. With one's legs 
across anv thing. 

AsTRAOAL, b^'tri-gU, t. A little round nu i;i- 
ber, in the form of a ring, at the toi>s M\d 
bottoms of columns. 

Ca 



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AT 34 

File, fir, fill, fit.... mi, iiilt....pliie, pin, 

An-RAL, Itf'titl, a. Starry, relatinf to the 
star*. 

AnnAT, t-strft', ad. Out of the right way. 

To AsTRiCT, Is-Olkr, V. a. To contract by 
application. 

AsTRicnoN, Is-tilk'shln, a. The act or power 
of contractinr ttie parts of the body. 

AmucnvB, t»-trfk'tfT, o. StypCick, Unding. 

AanucroRY, Is-tilk'tar-ri. a. Astringent. 

Abtridb, l-stride', «<f. With the lega open. 

AsTUFBROUs, Is-tilf j-r&s, a. Bearing, or 
having stars. 

To AsTRiNOE, tii-tnr\ie', V. a. To make a con- 
traction, to make the parts draw together. 

AsnuiroBNCY, Is-trin'jin-si. a. The power of 
contracting the parts of the body. 

ArrRiNOBNT, t»-trfn'Unt, a. Binding, con- 
tracting. 

AsntooRAPHT. Is-tr^rt-fi, «. The science of 
describing the stars. 

Astrolabe, ti^tri-Ube, $. An instrument 
chiefly used for taking the altitude of ttie 
pole, the sun, or stars, at sea. 

AsTROLOOtR, t»-trtr&-j&r, a. One that, sup- 
posing the Influence of the stars to have a 
causal power, professes to foretell or disco- 
ver events. 

AsTROUWiAN, ts-tri-I&^Sn. «. Astrologer. 

to astrology, professing astrolory. 

AsTBOU)OiCALLT,ls-tri-lM>kll-R, (ul. In an 
astrological manner. _ 

To AsTRouwizB, ts-trtl'l-Jlze, v. n. To prac- 
tise astrology. 

AiTROuxJY, is-trftl'&-J4, a. The practice of 
foretelling things by the knowledge of the 
stars. 

AsTRONOMBR, l»-trSn'nA-mftr, t. He that stu- 
dies the celestial motions. 

Astronomical, t»-tri-nSm'i-kll, 

AsTRONomcK, ts-tri-ntmlk, 
longing to astronomy. 

AsTRONOmcALLT. t8-trA-nim'*-kll-l4, ad. In 
an astronomical manner. 

AsTRONOMT, ts-trtn'nA-mi, $. A mixed ma- 
thematical science, teaching the knowledge 
of the celestial bodies, their magnitudes, 
motions, distances, periods, eclipses, and 
order. 

AsTRO-THB0L0or,ts'tr&-<Ai-«r&-Ji,«. Divinity 
founded on the observation of die celestial 
bodies. 

AauNDKR, t-sftn'd&r, ad. Apart, separately, 
not together. 

AsTLTTU, t-sTllm, $. A sanctuary, a refuge. 

AsYMMETRT, l-8<m'm«-trl, «. Contrariety to 
symmetry, disproportion. 

AsYMPTOTB, Is'slm-tite, $. Asymptotes are 
right lines whidi a|H>nMch nearer and 
nearer to some curve, but which would 



}a. 



Asyndeton, t-s1n'di-tftn,«. A figure in gram- 
mar, when a ooi^unction copulative is omit- 



ted. 
At, It, prtp. 



At, before a place, notes Ae 



of the place; as. a man is at the 
house before he Is in it ; At, before a word 
signifying time, notes the coexistence of 
the time with the event; At, before a super- 
lati\-e a^ective implies in die state, as at 
most, in the state of most perfection, &c. 
At sfgnifles the particular condition of the 
person, •• at peace; At ^ ' 



ATR 

tA, n8v«, nSr, n&t.... 
employment or attentkm: as.helaatw<N4c; 
At sometimes the same with furnished widi ; 
as, a man at arms; At sometimes note* tbe 
place where any thing is; as,heisathooBe; 
At sometimes is nearly the same as In, noting 
situation ; At sometimes seems to signify in 
the power of, or obedient to ; as. At yottr 
service : At all, in any manner. 
TABAL. if l-btl, «. A kind of labour used by 
IheMoon. 

Ataraxy, trtl-itt-si, «. Exemption from 
vexation, tranquillity. 

Athanor, t/A't-nSr, t. A digesting Aumaoe 
to keep heat for some time. 

Atheism, rtiU-fzm, «. The disbeUef of God. 

Athbist, 4'(A j-fst, a. One that denies the ex- 
istence of God. 

Athbutical, i-Mi-ts'ti-kftI, «. Given to atfae- 



Athbhtically, 4-<iU-!srti-kll-U, ad. In an 

adieistieal ■ manner. 
ATHEuncALNBH, i^Ai-l/t^kil-nls, a. The 

quality of being atheistical. 
ATHEisnoK, i-ZM-fs'tlk, a. Given to atheism. 
Athboob, r/A^«8, a. Atheistick, godless. 
Atheroma, Uh-^rh'tat, s. A spedes of wen. 
Atheromatous, t/A-^rSm't-tts, a. Having 

the qualides of an adieroma, or curdy wen* 
Athirst, l-diftraf , ad. Thirsty, in want of 

drink. 
Athletick, l<A-lltlk, a. Belonging to vi 

ling; strong of body, vigorous, lu^, rt 
Athwart, trtkvitn, prep. Across, t 

versetoany thing ; through. 
Atilt, l-dlf , ad. With the acdon of a man 

making a dirust ; in the posture of a barrel 

ndsed or tilted behind. 
Atlas, tt'lts, «. AcoIIectionof maps; a large 

square folio ; sometimes die supporter or a 

building'; a rich kind of silk. 
ATMOaraxRB, If mA-sllre, a. The air that en- 

A'fife JiF^ ^^i-sflr'i-ktl,*. Belong- 

' ' -ich a small particle as 
lly divided; any diing 




Consisting of atoms ; 

One that holds the 

inm. 

To agree, to accord ; 
!nt for something ; to 

, _. , To expiate. 

Atonement, t-tine'mint,«. Agreement, con- 
cord: expiation, expiatory, equivalent. 

Atop, i-tip, ad. On the top, at the top. 

AtrarlarUn, tt-trt-M-U'ri-in, a. Melan- 
choly. 

ATRAmLARiocs, tt-trft-U-U'rl-as, a. Melan- 
cholicfc. 

ATRABiLARiorsNBBS, It-tHI-M-U'rt-is-nIs, t. 
The state of being melancholy. 

Atrambntal, tt-tit-mln'ttl, *> a. Inky, 

Atrambntods. tt-trt-mln'tAR. f black. 

ATRoaotn, l-m'sh&s, a. Wicked in a high 
degree, enormous. 

ATRociotMLY,t-try8hls-U,ad. I nan atrocious 



Atroooosness, t-tryshftB-nlB, a. The quality 

of being enomraasly criminal. 
Atrocity, l-trt«'sl-ti,«. Horrible wickodness. 



d by Google 



ATT 3 

Ube, Ob, MU....ni., 
AxaonT,lt'tTi-fl,«. Want of Dovriihnent, 

■ diMTW 

r* Attach, ttrttl«h%v. a. To armt. to take 
orappieoend; tosdae; tolayholdoa; to 
win; to gain ovcTf to enamour; to fix to 
oae** interest. 

AmasMmnr, tt-tSteh'mlnt, s. Adhereooe, 

IVi&TACK,ttrttk',«.a. Toaffanltanenemy; 
to bevio a contest. 

Attack, tt-tlk', «. AnawaolL rtadu. 

ATTACKKKf It-tOcrir, s. The person that at- 

r* Attain, tt-tine', r. a. To gain, to procure ; 
toorerteke; tooonieto; to reach; toeqoal. 

To ATTAur, It-t4ne^. v.*. To come to a cer- 
tain stale; toarrtveat. 

Attainablb, tt-tine't-U. a. That wbidi may 
be obtained, procurabje. 

Attain ablkmbm, lt-tiUi<<l-bl-olB, «. The qua- 



li^<^ being attain 

ATTAmDER, it-tine'dSr, «. The act of attaint- 
ing in law ; taint. 

ATTAiNimrr, It-tineTmint, «. Thatwhidi is 
■ ' '"' ; the act or power of 



To Attaimt, ttrUat, v, a. To at&int is par- 
ticnlarly osed for such as are foond gidltjrof 
some crime or offence; to ''^" 

AnAiNT, It-tintr, s. Any 1 
illneas, weariness ; stain, ■. 

ArTAnnmLB, It-tine^lshire, «. I 



To Attaionatk, i-tlm'^nUe, v. a. To oor- 
nmC Not used. 

To Attemkbr, tt-tim'pftr, v. a. To minrie, 
to weaken by the mixture of something eue ; 
to ragnlate, to soften ; to mix in just pro- 
portioos ; to fit to someUiing else. 

To Attbmteratk, tt-tlm'plr-ite, v. a. To 
proportion to something. 

To Attemft, tt-tlmf . v. a. To attack, to ven- 
ture tqpon ; to tnr, to endeavour. 

ATrEMVT, n-timtf «. An attack, an essay, 
an endeavour. 

AxnanTABLB, tt-Umtrti-bl, a. Liable to at- 
tempts or attacks. 

AriKMriBR , tt-Umftlr, t. The person that 
atteapU; an endeavour. 

T* Attend, tl-tind', v. a. To regard, to fix 
die mind upon; to wait on; to accompany; 
to be present with upon a summons ; to oe 
appendant to; to be consequent to ; to stay 
for. 

To Attkhd, tt-tind', v. ». To yield attention ; 
to stay, to delay. 

ArnnrnAisCB, tt-lin'dlose, «. The act of wait- 
ing on another ; service ; tiie 



ATnonoiAirr, tt-tln'dint, «. One that attends, 
one that belongs to the train ; one that waits 
as a suitor or agent ; one that is present at 
anything; a concomitant, a consequent. 

Atrndxr, tt-tln'dlr, t. Companion, asso- 
ciate. 

Attknt, It-tfotr, a. Intent, attentive. 

Attxntatbs, It-tln'tites, «. Proceedings in a 
eovt after an inhibition is decreed. 

ArrBHTiOK, it'tln'shtn, «. The act of attend- 
ing or heedinr. 

ATrnrnvB, tt-tln'tlv. a. Heedful, regardful. 

AmnrnvsLT, it^tlnWu, ad. Heedfully, 
eareftilly. 

A r r awTiviiw — a , It-tln'tfv-nis, t. Heedful- 
ness, attention. 



Made thin or 



ATT 



ATnuniAifT,to-tlo'i-lnt,«. 1 

power of making tUn or sk 
ATTmuATB, tt-Un'A-Ate, a. 

slender. 
Attenuation, tt-tln-A-4'sh&n, », The act of 

making any thing thin or slender. 
Attbr, irtlr, «. Corrupt matter. 
To Attbbt, tt-tlBt, V. a. To bear witness of, 

towibMlM! tn emit tn mitnm^. 



A 

T 
T 

AirmiL'it-tlre', t. Clodies, dress: in hunt- 
ing, the horns of a buck or stag; in botany, 
the flower of a plant is divided into three 
parts, the impalement, the foliation, and 

ArmiBR, It-ti'rar, s. One that attires ano- 
ther, a dresser. 

Atittcdb, trt^tdde, «. A posture, the poa- 
ture or action in which a statue or painted 
figure is placed. 

Attollbmt, It-tAl'lInt, a. That which raises 
or lifts up. 

Attornxt, tt-tlr'nl, t. Such a person as by 
consent, commandment, or request, takes 
heed to, sees, and takes upon him die 
charge of other men's business, in their 
absence ; one who is appointed or retained 
to prosecute or defend an action at law ; a 



ArroiiNBTBHTP, St-t&r'ni-difp, $. The oflBce 
of an attorney. 

Attorniibnt, tt-t&m'mint, s. A yielding of 
die tenement to a new lord. 

To Attract, tt-trtkt', v. a. To draw to some- 
thing ; to allure, to invite. 

Attractation, tt-trtk-tifshftn, t. Frequent 
handling. 

Attractical, tt-tiftk'ti-kAl, a. Having the 
power to draw. 



Attraction, tt-trlk'sh&n, $. The power of 
drawing any thing ; the power of alluring 
or entiang. 



Attractivb, tt-trik'av,o. Having the power 
to draw any thing; inviting, anuring, en- 
ticing. 

ATTRAcnvx, tt-trlk'tiv, t. That which draws 
or incites. 

Attraotivblt, tt-titk'tlv.U, ad, Wldi die 
power of attracting. 

ATTRAcnvENxas, ttArlk'dv-nls, «. The qua- 
lity of being attractive. 

Attractor, It-trtk'tar, «. The agent diat 
attracts. [draws. 

Attrahbnt, ftftii-hint, ir. That whirb 

Attributable, tt-trlliri-tt-bl, a. That which 
may be ascribed or attributed* 



d by Google 



AU D 

Fite, fir, fill, filt....Bii, mlt.... 

T» Attribute, UMVcf^te, v. a. To ucribe, 
to yield ; to impale, a« to a came. 

ArraucTB, iftri-bdte, t. The thing attri- 
buted to aDother ; Quality adhereat ; a tiling 
lieltnging to auotber, an appendant; re- 
putation, honour. 

ArraiBUTiov, it-tri-bA'shln, a. Commenda- 
tion. 

ArrairE, It-trtte', a. Ground, worn by rob- 
bing. 

Attiutkness, It-trite'uis, «. The being mudi 

Attrition, It-trtah'&n, «. The act of wearing 
things by rubbing; grief for nii, aridng 
only from the fear of punishment; the 
lowest degree of repentance. 

r* Attune, It-t&ne^, v. a. To make any 
thing musical;, to tune one tiling to ano- 
ther. 

Atwkbn, t-twUn', ad. Or prep. Betwixt, 
between. 

Atwizt, ft-twllut^, prfp. In the middle of 
two things. 

To Avail, 1-vile', «. a. To profit, to turn to 
profit ; to promote, to prosper, to aasidt. 

Avail, t-viie', «. Profit, advantage, benefit. 

Available, l-v4'U-bl, a. Profitable, advan- 
tageous; powerful, having force. 

AVAILABLBMBW, l-vTil-bl-nls, «. POWCT Of 

promoting die end for whieli it is used. 

Availably, t-v4'il-bi^, ad. Powerfully, pro- 
fitably. 

Availiiknt, i-vile'mlnt, t. Usefulness, ad- 



To AvALB, i-vlle', V. a. To let fall, to de- 
press. 

Avant-guard, i-vlnfcrtrd, «. The van. 

Avarice, Wi-ti», $. Covetousness, insatiable 
desire. 

AvARiaous, iv-l-rtuh'a?. a. Covetous. 

AvABiaousLT, Iv-i-iteh Ss-U, ad. Covetously. 

AvARiciousNBss, Sv-i-rlsh'ls-uis, t. The qua- 
lity of being avaricious. 

AvAUNT. ft-vint', int. A word of alihorrenoe 
by which any one is driven away. 

AuBURNB, lwl>&rn, a. Brown, of a tan 
colour. 

Aocnoiff, Iwk'sb&n, t. A manner of sale in 
which one person bids after another; the 
tiling sold by auction. 

AucnoNARY, iwk'shln-i-Fl, «. Belonging to 



AucnoNEBR, lwk-shtn-4ir', t. The person 
diat manages an auction. 

AucnvE, Iwr^, a. Of an increasing qua- 
lity. Not used. 

AucuPATioN, iw-k&-p4'shiln,«. Fowling, bird- 
catching. 

AuDACKios, Iw-di'shlli), a. Bold, impudent. 

Audaciously, iw-di'shAs-U, ad. Boldly, im- 
pudently. 

AuoAaouBNEss, Iw-di'shls-nls, «. Impru- 
dence. 

AuDAOTY, Iw-diU'i-tt, s. Spirit, boldness. 

Audible, Iw'di-bl, a. That which may be 
pereeived liy hearing; loud enough to be 

AomiLiMB^ Kw'dA-bl-nas, «. Capableoess of 

AoDOLT, Iw'dl-bU, ad. In such a manner as 
to be heard. 

AupiHNCK, Iw'iMnw, «. The act of hearing; 
the liberty of speaking granted, a hearing 
an auditory, persons collected to hear ; the 



as AUG 

,ploe,.pla....B&, mSve/ nSr, nit.. 
reoepCioBofanyn 
mesnge. 

Aci»T, br'dit, «. A final acooiiot. 

To Acncr, Iw'dft, v. a. To t ' 
finally. 

AuomoN, iw-dtsh'&n, s. Hearing. 

Auditor, Iw'di-tlr, $. A hearer: •!>«-.. 
employed to take an account ultimately; s 
king's officer, who, yearly examining the 
accounts of ail under oflioers acooontable. 



. up a general b 

AuotTQRY, IvPdA-tlr-rt^ a. That has ttue 

power of hearing. 
Auditory, Iw^di-iAr-rl, s. An audience, a 

collection of persons assembled to hear; k 

place where lectures are to be heard. 
AuoiTRBai, Iw'd^tris, s. A woman that 

hears. 
T* ATEL,l-vil', v.a. To pull away. 
AvBMARY, i-vi-ml'ri, s. A form oTworsh^ in 

honour of the Virgin Mary. 
AvBNAOB, Ivln-ldje, «. A certain quantity of 

oalB paid to a laDdk>rd. 
To AvRNOB, trvb^, v.a. To r " 



AVBNOEAKCB,t-vln'JtlMe,«. P 

AvBNOBiiENT, l-vl^le^mlnt, t. 



Vengeance, 
er; revenger. 



inet. 
A 



I 



lit felonv. 

by which any 

ey, or walk oi 

ue positively. 

lutyor service 

V , _, j> the king; a 

medium, a mean propoition. 
AvBRUBNT, l-vft'mlnt, «. Establishment of 
any thine Inrevidenoe. 



•ujr uuuK ny evHienoe. 
AvBaNAT,l-vii'nlt, «. A sort of grape. 



To AvBRRUNCATE, tv-Jr-rlogiiile, v. a. To 
rootup. 

AvERBATiox, tv-ir-sA'sh&n, t. Hatred, abhor- 
rence. 

AvERSB. t-vlrae'. a. Malign, not favourable ; 
not pfeased with, unwilling to. 
SBLT, t-vtracTU, ad. UnwilUn 



AVERSBLY, i 



. UnwilUngly; back- 

AvBRBBNEss, t-vlrse^ufc, $. Unwillingness; 
backwardness. 

Aversion, t-vir'sb&n, «. Hatrad, dislike, de- 
testation; tiie cause of aversion. 

To Avbrt, 1-vlrf, v.** To turn aside, to 
turn off, to pet by. 

AuoER, iWgtr, t. A carpenter's tool to bore 
holes with. 

AuoHT, iwt, $. Any thing. 

To AuoMENT, Iwg-minf , v. a. To increase ; 
to make bigger or more. 

To Augment, iwg-minf, v. n. To increase, 
to grow Ugger. 

Augment, i«ni;'mlBt, $. Increase; state of 



Augmentation, iwg^mln-ti'shin, $. The act 
of increasing or mailing biner; tiae state 
of being made bigger; the thing added, by 
which another is made bigger. 

Augur, iw'gftr, t. One who pretends to mm. 
diet by the flight of binis. *^ 

To Augur, iw'^, r. n. To gvess, to coniec* 
ture hj dgns. ^ 



d by Google 



A VO 

tAbe,tU 
ToAopoaATK, iv^gl-rUe, p. n. 



AUT 



Adouratiok, Iw-fA-ri'shln, «. 



Mmr. 

\lw-ei'ri^,a. RelatJ 
w'gX-rt, #. The act 
r.by omeiM; the nilei 
. .; ao omea or prKdictio 
AwoRT, Iw-^Sst', a. Great, t 



AaocsT. iv/g^ X. The name of the eighth 

nooln from Januarr inclusive. 
AoBpsTNEas. lw-g&stro&, «. ElevadoD 

mmA, diKmty. 
AnucY, iTy^-lrTlf s. A place enclosed to keep 

h^rdsin. 
Athhtt, ft-Tid'4-tJ, «. GreedioeM, eagernew. 
Avntmsy Sv'i-taK, a. Left by a mau'ii auoes- 

To kvoMf t-vitef, v. a. To coaosel; to be- 
think himself, to oonrider. 
Aous twld, a. Old. Not used. 
Adletigk, iw-lltlk, a. Belongintr to pipes. 
Aduoc. iw^lik, a. Belonging to the court. 
Auui, &wn, s. A Fieuch lucusure of length. 

To Aim AU^ Iw-mUe', v. a. To variegate. 

AtTNT, lot. s, A father or mother's uster. 

Avocado, iv-A-kl'dA, s. A phuit, 

To AvocATB, Wvl^kkte, v. a. To call away. 

Avocation, tv-vw-ki'shftn^ t. The act of Gall- 
ing aside: the business that calls. 

To Avoid, i-v£id', r. a. To shun, to escape ; 
to endeavour to shun ; to evacuate, to quit. 

To Avoid, 2-vold', v. u. To retire; to become 
toid or vacant. 

ATOCDABue, i-vild'^bl, a. That which ouy 
ke avoided or escaped. 

AvBUAKCS, i-v2ld'lnse, «. The act of avoid- 
ii^ the coarse by which any thing is car- 
ried off. 

AvoniKK, t-vS!d'2r, t. The person that shuns 
any tiling; the person that carries any 
tUag away ; the vessel in whidi things are 
eunrtedaway. 

A«on>Lm,a-vS1dnfe,a. Inevitable. 

AvoDuiDTois, ftv-ir-di-pSi/, a. A kind of 
wdfht, of which a pound contains sixteen 
ooDoes, and in proporUon to a pound Troy 
as 17 to 14. 

AvQLA-nDN, iv-A-UrshAn, #. The flyinir away. 

To Avoocu, i-vMtsh', v. a. To afSrm, to 
— '-- --• to produce in favour of another ; 

i/u. evidence. 
That may be 

AvocGosa^ i-v3StBh'ilr, s. He ttiat avouches, 
r* Avow, i-vU', V. a. To justify, to declare 

openly. 
AvowABLE, i-vSt't-bl, o. That which may be 

openly declared. 
AvoiTAi^ i-v3a'll, s. Justificatory declaration. 
AnmrEOLT, t-va&'Id-U, ad. In an avowed 

Ai«nrxB, iv-U-4% «. He to whom the right of 
sdvowsoQ of any church belongs. 

AvoiTBa. t-vifl'&r, «. He that avows or jus- 
Hies. 

Afowmv, t-v3i1'r}, s. Where one takes a dis- 
trsM, tiie taker shall justify for what cause 
ke Uxti it; which in called his avowry. 



to vindicate, to justify. 

•ODca, t-vUtsh, ». Declaration, 

^wcHABLE, t-vJfttfih'Srbl, a. Tl 



AuRicuiwk, Iw-rik'A-lA, t. 



, or 
the 

two 
ina»* 
teles 

Bear's ear; a 



AoRicuLAR, Iw-rtrA-Ur, a. Within the sense 

or reach of hearing : secret, told in the ear. 

AufucuLARLT, iw-iU'1-Ur-lJ, ad. In a secret 

That produces 



AuRiFKBODS, Iw-rfffi-rtB, a 

cold. 
Ai 



Severe, hanh, rigid ; 



AusnaoDS, Iw-spIsh'Ss, a. With omens of 
fuooeas; prosperous, fortunate; favourable, 
Idnd, propitious; lucky, happy, applied to 
things. 

AmnaoosLY. Iw-splsh'Ss-U, ad. Happily, 

AosnciousNBss, Iw-strfsh'Ss-nfe, $. Riospe- 
rity, happiness. 

AusTSRB, Iw-stire', a. 
sour oftaste, hanh. 

AusTERELV, Kw-attee'U.mi. Severely, riridly. 

AuiTBaBNns, Iw-ctir/n^s, «. Severity, strict- 
ness, rigour: roughness in taste. 

AusTBRiTT, lw-stir'1-a,«. Severity, mortified 
life, strktoess: cruelty, hanh ^sdpllue. 

AuTHKNTiCAL, lw-lA&'ti-k31, a. Authentick. 

AuTHENTiCALLV, iw-lA«n'ti-kil-U, ad. With 
drcumstances requisite to procuie auUio^ 
rity. 

Aothbnticalnbm, lw-/Aln:ti-kU-nJs, *. The 
quality of being autlientick, genuin 

To AirrHBNTiCATB, lw-<Atn'ti-kite, « 
establish any thing by authority. 

AuTHBNTicmr,lw-Mau-ti8'6i-a,«. Authority, 
genuineness. 

AuTHjnmoK, lw.<Aln'lIk, a. That wliidi has 
every thing requisite to give it authodty. 

AoTHBNncKLr, iw-/JUn't!k-U, ad. After an 
authentick manner. 

AurHBNTiCKNE8s,lw-(Aln'tlk-n8s,«. Authen- 
ticity. 

Author, lyi'thir, t. The first beginner or 
mover of anything; the efficient, he that 
effects or prodooes any thing; the first 
writer of any thing: a writer in general. 

AcTHoaeas, iw'/ASr-w, s. A female writer. 

AuTHoarrATiTB, Iw-fAib^i-tk-tlv, a. Having 
due authority ; having an air of authority.. 



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AWF 

aa MahiwiiUlw ■■■■rr; wtik a «lww of i 



B«r; 
eairtkoniT. 







T* ArraoKiZE, i«-/i 



.S*^ 



r. «. To jgwe 
tharitjtoaoTKnoa; to aakc any nOa? 
pi; toeiCabiidi aajtUnr braadwrttj; 
jarttfT,toproreatUiifl»berigfct; to 
ic credit to aaTperaoa or tMar. 



AirawauxvKB, tw-tik'tf-trtHy «. 

abaolale •orereifii. 
AcTOGBArH, lar'ti-frtf, «. A particalar per- 

MMi's own writiaf , the orteimL 
AxjToamArmcAL,tm-Ufttrh^fU,m. Of oat** 

oam vritinr. 
ACFOHATICAL, l»-UHiy(^4dU, «. HaviAr the 

power of Bovioc ilaeif. 
AnoscATO!*, Iw-ttart-ita, «. A OBacbiiie Out 

hadi the power of motion within itsrif. 
AtrniMAXOca, iw-ttai't-lU, «. Havinr in U- 

■df the power of BMtion. 
APTOwnnr, iv-tta'Bi-aii, t. The Urin; ac- 

oofdiof to one** own nind and prescripliOD. 



AvTorar, iw'tkp^, $. Ocalar demoMtration. 
ArroiTUUL, lw-tSp't*-Ul, a. Perodved by 

one's own eyes* 
AtTorrHuur, iw-ttp'tl-ktl-M, ad. By means 

of one's own eyes. 
Aumf?f, tw't&m, t. The season of tiie year 

between sommer and winter. 
AmniNAL, Iw-t&m'nii, a. Belonging to 

ArriAOif, i-vai'sb&n, «. The act of pulling one 
thing from another. 



Arxms, iwg-zi'sfs, «. AmpUflcation. 
AvziUAR, ftwf -^rytr, $. Helper, aasii 
A0ziuART^wflr-2lryl-rl^. Helpfn 



AuziUATlON. Iwr-dl44'8hfttt, a. Help, aid. 
To AwATT, l-wiiier, r. a. To expect, to wait 

for ; to attend, to be in store for. 
AwAir, t-wlte<, «. Ambosh. 
To Awake, l-wlk^, v. a. To roose out of 

sleep ; to raise from any state resembling 

sleep ; to pat into new action. 
To AnTAKB, Irwike'. v.n. To break from 

sleep, to ceaw to slec^. 
Awake, t-wlke', a. Without sleep, not 

sleeping. 
To Awakbk. t-wilcn.— See Avake. 
To Award, l-wtrd', v. a. To adjudge, to Eire 

any thing by a Jodicial sentence ; to Judge, 

to determine. 
Award, trwird', «. Judgment, sentence, de- 
termination. 
Awarb, i-wire', a. Vigilant, attentive. 
To Aware, l-wire', v. n. To beware, to be 

cautious. 
Away, t-wi', ad. Absent from any place or 

person ; let us go ; begone ; out of one's 

own power. 
AWB, Iw, a. Referential fear, reverence. 

uJt' *"' *' "• '"'*' *^^^^ "'* reverence 
AwBiiAND,»wT)lnd,#, A check. 
AwfTL, Iw'fai, «. That which strikes wiUi 



BAB 



strvck witfi awe, 
AwFnxr, Iw'ai-U, md. In a reverential 



AwuH, twHIs, «. WMioat reverence ; wiOi- 
o«t the power of caasing reverence. 

Awm, Iwm, a. A Dutch measure answering 
to what in Englaod is called a tierce, or 
ooe-serenth of an English ton. 

AwTCNO, Iw^afng, a. A cover spread over a 
boat or vessel tokeepoffthe weadier. 

AwoKB, t-wike'. The preterite of Awake. 

AwDRK, l-wlrr, md. On work, in a state of 
labour. [working. 

AwoaKnto, trwlrklnf , ad. In the state of 

Awar, ihir, «{. NotlB a straight direction, 
obliquely ; asonint, with obUqne vision ; not 
level, unevenly ; not equally between two 
ptrfnls; not in a right state, perversely. 

AxB, tks, a. An inrtrument consisting of a 
metal head, widt a sharp edge. 

AxnxAR, tks'sll-llr, \a. Belonging to the 

AnuART, tlWflll-U-ri, j arm-pit. 

Axioir, irsh&m, $. A proposltioii evident at 



first sight, 
tk^ris, a. 



Axis, 



, The line, real or imaginary, 
that passes through any thing on which it 



y >«. The pin 
le' midst of the wh( 



which 



may revolve. 

AXLB,tk'sl, 

AXLB-TRXB, ITsl-trU, , 
passes through the midst of the wheel, on 
whidi die drcumvolutiona of the wheel are 
performed. 

At, U.«d. Yes. 

Atb, i), ad. Always, to eternity, for ever. 

Atorben, U'grUn, a. The same vritfa house- 
leek. 

AYRY,Vr4, a.— See Airy. 

AzncrrrH, t^h-mlih, a. The azlmudi of the 
sun, or of a star, is an arch between the 
meridian of the place and any given verti- 
cal line : magnetical admnth, is an arch of 
the horbon contained between the son's 
azimuth drcle and the magnetical meri- 
dian ; azimuth compass, is an instrument 
used at sea for finding the sun's magnetical 
azimuth. 

Azure, i'zh&re, a. Blue, fkint blue. 

B 

BAA.bl, «. The cry of a sheep. 

To Baa, bl, v. n. To cry like a sheep. 

To Babble, btl/bl. v. a. To prattle like a 

ctdld; to talk idly; to tell secrets; to talk 

much. 
Babble, btblil. a. Idle talk, senseless prattle. 
Babblement, btbrbl-mint, «. Senseless prate. 
Babbler, b^<!l^l&r, *, An Idlf talKer, a teller 

of BP"""*" 



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Ube» tftb, bAU.. 



30 

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B A K 

n, THis. 



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B AL 



BAN 



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BAR 



BAR 



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&Att 



B AS 



Vite, fir, fall, at....mt, inlt....t>lae,i^n....n2, mSve, nSr, nit, 
Babktacbd, Ure-fSsteT. a. With die face 
1. 



Barrator, bti^rft-tlr, *. A wruig^ier, an en- 
courager of lawsuite. 



Barratry, Mi'rt-tri, t. Foul practice la law. 

Barrel, bAr'rII. jr. A rouud wooden vetvel 
to be stopped close: a vessel coiitainijiff 
liquor; any thing hollow, as the barrel or 
a run ; a cylinder. 

To Barrel, Ui^rli, v,. a. To put any thing id 
a barrel. 

Barren, bJU<rin,e. Notprolilick; unfniitfn), 
not fertile, bterile; not copious, scanty; 
unmeaning, iminventlve, duil. 

Barrenly, bir'rJin-U, ad. Unfruitfullv. 

Barrenness, bXfrin-aii, s. Want o'f the 
power of procreation ; unfruitfulnees, steri- 
lity: want of invention ; want of matter; 
in theolosry, want of ^ensibiliiy. 

Barrbnwort. bSi'r&i-w&rt, s. A plant. 

Barrful. birfuU, a. Full of obstructlonfl— 
properly Barfvl. 

Barricade, blr-r^kiUle', «. A fortificatioo 
made to keep off an attack; any suop, bar, 
obstruction. 

To Barricade, b2r-r^kade', v. a. To stop up 
a passage. 

Barricauo, bir-rj-ki'di, $. A fortiiicadon, 
a bar. 

To Barricaoo, Ur-r^kA'di, v. a. To fortify, 
to bar. 

Barrier, blr'ri-dr, «. A barricade, an en- 
trenchment; a fortification, or strong 
place; a stop, an obstruction; a bar to 
mark the limits of any place ; a boundary. 

Barrister, blr'ris-tftr, t. A person qualified 
to plead the clauiM» of clients in the court 
ofjustioe. 

Barrow, biKrft,c. Any carriage moved by 
the hand, as a handborrow. 

Barshot, UKshit, $. Two bullets or hal^ 
bullets Joined by a bar, and used chieny at 
sea to cut down the masts and rigging of 
ships. 

To Barter, blr'tftr,v.i». To traflick by ex- 

. changring one commodity for another. 

To Barter, blr't&r, v. a. To give any thin; 
in excliange. 

Barter, b&r'tar, t. The art or practice of 
trafficking by exchange. 

Barterer, bir't&r-&r, s. He that trafBcks by 
exchange. 

Bartbrt, bli't&r-i, «. Exclumsre of com* 
modities. 

Bartram, blr'trSm, $. A plant, pellitory. 

Barytone, blr'A-tine, $. A word with the 
grave accent on the last syllable. 

Basaltes. M-sirtlz, a. A kind of marble, 
never round in layers, but standing up- 
right. 

Base, bise, a. Mean, vile, worthless ; disin- 
genuous, illiberal, ungenerous: of low 
station, of mean account ; base-bom, bom 
out of wedlock ; applied to metals, with- 
out value ; applied to sounds, deep, grave. 

Base-borit, btwhorn, o. Born out of wed- 
lock. 

Basb-coitrt, blse'kirt, t. Lower court. 

Base-minded, bi<>e-mind'ld,a. Mean spirited. 

Base-viol, bfee-vl'ftl, «. An instrument used 
in concerts for the base sound. 

Base. Mse, #. The bottom of any thing ; the 
pedestal of a statue ; the bottom of h cone ; 
stockings ; the place from which racers nr 
titters run; the string that gives a base 
sound ; an old rustle play. 



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B A S 43 iB A t 

t.U>e, tab, baii....SIl....p2&nd....fAlo, nils. 



iaan.T, Us^U, ad. Meanly, duhonourably; 
ia DBMiurdT, as basely born. 



., w«cw». «. MeanneM, vileness; 
i of metal ; bastardy ; deepntnss of 

Btmxw, b2sb-iw', s. Among the Turks, the 

noetoy of a proviuce. 
uumrm^ bisi^fU, a. Modest, shamefaced, 

shy. 
^*SHFVLLr, bJcb'i'ai-U, ad, Tlmorousiv. 

■odesdy. 
BamwLKKaB, Msh'ni-nls, t. Modesty; 

foolisb or rustic shame. 
buu^bi^l.s. The name of a plant. 
iiiMiicA, hi-:dri-kl, t. The muldie vein of 

the arm. 
BAHuca, bl-3^'i-kl, $. The basilick vein. 
liAflucK, bt-zlflkk, a. Belouffiuar to the 

basilica. 
Basiuck, blzni-Kkj 

lar^ehall. 
Basiuoun. b2-zir^kin, «. An ointment, 

called aiso tetmpliarmacon. 
Basujse, baz'i-ii^, «. A kind of serpent, a 

cockatrice, said to kill by looking. He is 

called Basilisk, or Uttle kin;^, from a comb 

or cre«t on his head ; a species of cannon. 
B^nn, bVsn, $. A small vessel to hold water 

for washing^, or other uses ; a small pond ; 

a nartof Uie sea enclosed in rocks; any 

boUow place capaciow of liquids : a docK 

for repairing^nd building ships ; Basins of 

a Balance, the sanie with the scales. 
Bun, bl'dis, s. The foundation of any thing ; 

the lowest of die three principal parts ofa 

column ; that on which any thing is raised ; 

flie pedestal ; the groundwork. 
T9 Babx, hSsk, r. a. To warm by laying out 



The basilick vein ; a 



To lie in a place to 



Ulheiieat. 
To Bask, bSsk, v. n. 

raceivehe«t. 
Baskkt, M^kf t. t. A vessel made of twigs, 

rwhes, or splioters. 
Baskkt-hilt, bb'klt-hflt, », A hilt of a 

weaaon so made as to contain the whole 



the 
the 



5 of 
ed- 



it drip batter upon meat on the spit ; to 



Bi 

Tc 
1 
oeuuiua: locuion. 

Batbful, Mte'fai, a. Contentious. 

Batement, bate'raJnt. «. Diminution. 

Bath, \Mh. jr. A bath is either hot or cold, 
either of art or nature; a vessel of hot 
water, in which anotiier is placed duU re- 
quires a softer heat than the naked Are ; a 
sore of Hebrew measure, contaiuiug seven 
gallons and four pints. 

To Bathe, MxHe, r. a. To wash in a bath i 
to supple or soften by the outward applica- 
tion of warm liquors ; to Wdsh uiUi any 
thing. 

To Bathe. bATHe, v.n. To be in the water. 

Bating, bi'tfng, prep. Except. 

Batlbt. bU'iit, «. A square piece of wood 
used in beating linen. 

Batoon, bft-tUu , «. A staff or club: a trun- 
cheon or marshal's staff. 

Battailous, blt'tl-l&s, a. Warlike,' wldi 
military appearance. 

Battaua, b2t-aie'vi, c. The order of batde. 

Battalion, bit-tirvftn, t. A division of an 
army, a troop, a body of forces ; an army. 

To Batten, Mtrtn, v. a. To fatten, to maJut 
fat; tofertiliye. 

To Batten, btftli, v. n. To grow ftt. 

To Batfer, bifi&r. v. a. To beat, to beat 
down ; to wear with beating ; to wear out 
with service. 

Batter, btrar, $. A mixture of several in- 
gredients beaten togetlier. 

Batterer, Mt'tftr-r&f, g. He that batters. 

Battert, btf t&r-rt, s. The act of battering ; 
the instruments with which a town is bat- 
tered ; the frame upon which cannons are 
mounted ; in law, a violent str&ing of any 
man. 

BATrLB, Mfd, $. A fight ; an encotmter be- 
tween opposite armies ; a body of forces ; 
the main body of an army. 

To Battle, btt'tl, v. n. To contend in fight. 

Battle-array, blt'd-ir-ri', «. Array, or order 
of battle. 

Battle-ax, bAfd-ftks, «. A weapon, a bill." 

Battle-door, b4f UrdAre, s. An iuRtnuneiit 
with a round handle and a fiat blade, to 
strike a ball or shnttleoock. 

Battlement, Ulftl-m8nt,«. A wall with open 
places to look through, or to annoy an enemy. 



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BEA 



B£A 



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B EA 45 

tdbe» tab, bfln....8Il....pMiid.., 



BED 



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BEF 



BEH 



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B B li 41 B E h 



T« BxBAv^ U-hive', i 

Tq Bxbatk, b£-hive', i 
*«et ooe^g self. 

■iHag one*s self, « 
^nruat appearance 
*T»; elegance of n 
iort, general pr 
-^ be upon oDe** 
pfcr» 3», noting sud 
great caotion. 

T0 Behead, ItiAMT, v, 
off the head. 

BatKU>, b^hlld'. Par 

Bbbkmoth, bTb^mSct 
an^, or river-horae. 

BKHBsrr, bi-hJsT , «. O 

BeHiwn, bi-bind', prep 
dier; onthebait^pa 
following another; n 
partore of something 
the death of those to 
a distance from aom 

_ Inferior to another. 

BlHi.vD, M-bind', ad. 

Bjcbixdhaxd, M-hind1 
in which rents or pr 
not upon eqoal term 
hardness. 

To BraiovD, bl-hild'. v. 

BCBOLD, M-h&ld'. inter 

Bkboldem, U-hil'dn, p 

^titade. 

Beholder, bi-hil'dar, . 

Beboloino, bi-hAI'dInc 

BEHounwn, bi-birdlne 
Behold. Seeing, looi 

niHoor.bi-httr,". Pi 

7> Behoove, b»-httv', i 
■cec Cised (mly imi 
Itbefaooves. 

BggOQyKypi., U-h«ve'i 

BEaoovEFDLX.T, hi-hUn 

aUjr, nsefolly. 
To Bbhowl, bi-h8Sr, r 
Betx*}, hilog, s. ExfeU 

entity; a particular •! 

penoa existing. 
Beiko, Irflae, com/. Si 
BsirM>»bi'rt-sA. Aph 

« ; let it be so. 
To BELaaocR* bi-UOtti 

dinnip. 
BcLuuE, bfl'l-mi, «. i 
Bkuikxtr, bifS-mKr, < 

DIL4TKD, Ov-U'tid, a, I 

To Beiat, bi-W, V. Q. 
.the passage ; to place 
r«BEurR7biisb,v.«. 1 
^ tile ftnmadi ; to issue 
Bbub, bBsh. «. Thew 
^ cant term for liquor. 
BELDut, bll'dlm, «. Ar 
To Bkleagukr, M-lfgl 
Jn Mock up a place. 
Ko^GUKBR, b^ll'gar- 
^ncfes a place. 
Riuunrm, bifflU-ftr. 
BitrorKDER, bil'lUn-d 
^ il is to found or cast h 
Baniv,bn'frft,«. The 



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BEN 48 B £ R 

Fite, fir, nn, fit... .ml, mlt....idiie, pln....nA, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 

BBinsFiciART. bin-4-ffeh'Ti.ri, a. Holding 

someChiDg^ in wdmrdinauon to anotber. 
Bbneficiart, bln-4-fIgh'yt-ri, g. He that is 

in possession of a ben^ce. 
Bbnbfit, bin'l-fit, #. A kindness, a favoar 

conferred ; advantage, profit, use. 
To Bbnsfit, bln'^flt, r. a. To do rood to. 
To BBNBnr, bln'l-ftt, v. n. To g^am advan- 

To Bbnet, U-nif , r. a. To ensaare. 

Bbitbvolence, hi-nh'vk-Uaae, s. Disposition 
to do good, kindness ; tlie good done, the 
charity given, a kind of tax. 

Benevolent, M-nl/vi-lint, a. Kind, bavins: 
good-will. ' * 

Bbnbvolbntnbss, M-nlv'vi-llnt-nte, x. The 
same as t)enevoience. 

Bbn^l, bin-gill', *. A sort of thin slight 
stttir. 

Benjamin, bin'jft-min, s. The name of a tree. 

To Benight, bl-nlte'. v. a. To surprise with 
the coming on of night; to involve in dark- 
ness, to embarrass by want of light. 

Benign, bi-nlne^, a. Kind, generous, liberal, 
wholesome, not malignant. 

BENiONnr, bi-nlg'n^ti, *. Graciousness, ac- 
tual kindness ; salubrity, wholesome qua- 
lity. ^ 

BENi6NLT,bl-nlnerU,a(i. Favourably, kindly. 

BENisuN,b3n'ni-zn,«. Blessing, benediction. 

Bbnnbt. bin'nit, «. An herb. 

Bent, bint, s. The state of being bent ; de- 
gree of flexure ; declivity; utmost power; 
application of the mind : inclination, dis- 
position towards something; determina- 
tion : fixed purpose ; turn of the temper 
or disposition ; tendency, flexion ; a sort 
of grass, called the bent-grass. 

Bent, Mnt, pari, of the verb To Bend, 
Made crooked; directed to a certaia 
point; determined upon. 

Bbntino Time, bln'tlng-tlme, «. The time 
when pigeons feed on bents before peas 
are ripe. 

To Benumb, bi-n&m', v. a. To make torpid, 
to stupify. 

Benzoin. bin-zSIn'. «. A medicinal kind of 
resin, imported from the East InUes,, and 
vulgarly called Bei\iamin. 

To Bepaint, bi-ptof, V. a. To cover with 
paint. 

To Bepinch, U-pInsh', v. a. To tantk with 
pinches. 

To Bbqitbath, M-kwiTHe^, v. •. To leave by 
will to another. ' 

Buktest, b^kwIsC^ s. Something left by wri II. 

To Bbraitlb. bi-rtftl,v. a. To rattle off. 

Berberrt, b&r'bar-ri, s. A berry of a sharp 
taste, used for pickles. 

To Beheavb, b^Nve'; v. a. To strip of, to 
deprive of; to take away from. 

Bereft, bA-rlff. part, pass, of Bereave. 

Bergamot, bfr^Kt-mSt, s. A sort of pear, 
commonly called Burgamot, and vulgarly 
called Burgamee: a sort of essence or 
perfhme, drawn from a iiruit produced by 
ingraftinr a lemon tree on a bergamot 
pear stock; a sort of snuff. 

To Berhyme, M-rime% v. a. To celebrate in 
rhyme or verses. 

Bbrun, bir-lfn', s. A coach of a particular 
form, 

Bbrrt, btKci, s. Aiqr small fridt with many 



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tepm-er. 

, U-flt&d', «. a. To adorn with 



T« BsaLXTBBBK, bi-sUbltlr, ». a. To daub. 

To BnuKAR. bi-smtfi^y v. a. To bedaob ; to 
mil. to toA. 

' ■ ' ». a. To Mil, to 



B£'°&t, a 



B ES 49 BET 

tibe, tXb, MU....nt....i»Uiid....fMi», THi*. 

To Bestain, hi-Mlatf, v. a. To mark with 
stains, to spot. 

To BnrTEAD, bi-stU', *. a. To profit; to 
treat, to accommodate. 

Bestial, bas'tslO-il, a. B«loiigingto« beast: 
brutal, carnal. 

Bbbtiauty, b^B-tshJ-tl'i-a, t. The quality of 
beasts. 

Bkstially, bSs'tsbMl-U, <Hi. Brutally. 

To BEsncK, bi-8»k% v. a. To stick over 
with any tliinir. 

To Bestir, bi-stir', v. «. To pot into vigor- 
oug action. 

To Bestow, bi-cti", *.«. To five, to confer 
upon; to give as charity; to give in mar- 
riage; to give as a present; to apply; to 
lay out upon ; to lay up, to stow, to place. 

Bestowbr, M-st^llr, «. Gtver, disMMer. 

Bestrauokt, b^tciwf, part. Distracted, 
mad. 

To Bbstaew, U-fitr&'. ».«. ToKtrinkleorer. 

To Bestride, b^-«dride', v. a. Tb stride ovtrr 
any thing j_to have any thing between one's 

ToBtam 

studs. 
Bet. bit, «. A wager. 
To Bet, bit, v. a. To wager, to stake at a 

wager. 
To Betake, M-tike', r. a. To take, to seize ; 

to have recourse to. 
To Bethink, bMAlnk', v. a. To recall to 

reflection. 
To Bbthbal, bk-thriWf v. a. To enslave, to 

conquer. 
To Bethump, M-lASmp', r. a. To beat. 
To Betide, bi-tlde', v. n. To happen to, to 

befall ; to come to pass, to fallout. 
Betime, bi-Ume', "^ 
Betimes, b^tlmz, j 

soon, before long t 

in the day. 
To Betoken, M-t&lcn, r.«. To signify, to 

mark, to represent ; to foreshow, to pre- 

signify. 
Betont, bif t&-«i, «. A plant. 
Betook, M-tSik', irreg.pret. from Betake. 
To Betoss, M-tis', V. a. To disturb, to agitate.^ 
To Betrat, bi-tri', v. a. To give into the 

hands of enemies; to discover that which 

has been intrusted to secrecy; to make 

liable to something inconvenient ; to show, 

to discover. 
Betrayer, bi^tri'&r, s. He that betrays, a 

traitor. 
To Betrim, bl-tiim', v. a. To deck, to drets. 

to grace. 
To Betroth, M-trSlA', v. a. To contract to 

any one,, to aflHance ; to nominate to a 

bishoprick. 
To Betrust, bi-trSsf, v.a. To intrust, to 

put into the power of another. 
Better, MftSr, a. Having good qwljtics 

in a greater degree tihan something else. 
Better, biftSr.arf. Well in aereater degree. 
To Better, Wftlr, v. a. To improve, to 

meliorate; to surpass, to exceed, to ad- 
vance. 
Better, bIftSr, «. Superior in goodness. 
Bettor, Uftir, s. One Uiat lays bets or 

wagers. 
Betty, Mfti, s. An instrumeat to break 

opendoorti. 
Between ^b4-tw44n', prep. In Ae interme- 



To Bekmokx, M-«m2)ke', v. a. To foul with 

moke ; to harden or dry in smoke. 
To BEBKiTr, M-«raftf , «. a. To bUcken with 

smoke or soot. 
Bbom, bf zim, $. An instrument to sweep 

with. 
To BsMmr. bi-«Srf , v. a. To suit, to fit. 
Bmobt, bf-aSrtf, $. Company, attendance, 

train. 
2VBaHn-,b»-«St, «. a. To infatuate, to stn- 

irify; to make to dote. 
Bimooht, bi-sllwf , part. pass, of Beseech ; 

which see. 
To BssPikNGi^B, b^ptng'gl, v. a. To adorn 

with spangles, to be^rinkle with some- 

lUng shinHig. 
To BEspA-rTKR, b^spAt't&r, v. a. To spot or 

sprinkle wUh dirt or water. 
To BnpAWi., bi-spiwr, v. a. To daub with 

spittle. 
Ts Bespeak, bi-eptfk', v.m. To order or 

entreat any thing beforehand; to make 

way by a previous apology ; to forebode ; to 

speak to, to address ; to betoken, to show. 
bSrakkr, M-sptt'k&r, «. He that bespeaks 

aBj thing. 
To Bebtbckxe, bi-spiklcl, v. a. To mark 

with speckles or spots. 
To BesFKwr» U-sp^t v.a. To daub w4th spew 

or vomit. [spice>>.. 

71» Bbspick, M-splce',.v.a. To season with 
7'«BBBnT,bi-«p1l''V> o* To daub with spittle. 
r«BBBPnT,b^8pSf,v.a. Toraariiwitbspots. 
To Bespread, M-sprid'. v. a. To spread over. 
n» Bbprimki^ M-sprfnk'kl,v.a. To sprin- 
kle oven 
r«BBBPviTER, bi-spiftSr, v.a. To sputter 

over something, to daub any thing by sput- 



Most good. 

Bbt, Ust, ad. In the highest degree of 
foodness, fittest. - 



\ ad. Seasonably; early; 
g time has passed ; early 



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50 B I L 

.pine, p!n....ni, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 

To BiCKBR, b!k'k&r, V. n. To skirmish, to 
fight off and on; to quiver, to playback- 
ward and forward. 

BiCKKaut, b1k'&r-&r, $. A skirmisher. 

BiCKERN, btkliftrn, $. An iron eodin; in a 
point. 
^.«. ^ Having two 



two 



BI C 

FAte, fir, fiUI, fit.... mi, mlt. 

diatc space; from one to another; be- 
longing to two in partnership: tiearing 

relation to two ; in separation of one from 

the other. 
6ErwizT,bi-tw1ksf,;}r«p. Between. 
BE\-nIr } ^^^*'' In masonry and joinery, 

a kind of square, one leg of which is fre- 
quently crooked. 
Bevkra^b, Mv'&r-!4je, s. Drink, liquor to 

be dr«mk. 
BevT, biv'i.f. A flock of birds; a company, 

an assembly. 
To Bbwail, b4-wile', v. a. To bemoan, to 

Hment. 
To Beware, bi-wlre', t-.*n. To reg;»nl with 

caution, to he suspicious of danger from. 
To Beweep, b4-wiip', V. a. To weep over or 

npon. 
To Bewet, W-w?t', V. a. To wet, to moisten. 
To Bewilder, bi-w!l'dftr, v. a. To lose in 

pathless places, to puzzle. 
To Bewitch, bi-vrltsV, v. a. To injure by 

witchcraft; to charm, to please. 
BswrrcHERY, bi-witsh'&r-ri, s. Fascination, 

charm. 
BEwn'CHMENT,bi-wltsh'm?nt,f. Fascinationt 
To BeWRat, bi-ri', v. a. To betray, to dis- 
cover perfidiously; to show, to make 

visible. 
PEWRAYER,b4-rl'lr,». Betrayer, discoverer. 
Bey, bi, s. (From the Turkish.) A governor 

of a province, a viceroy. 
Beyond, W-yind', prep. Before, at a dis- 
tance not reached ; on the farther side of; 

farther onward than; past, out of the 

reach of; above, exceeding to a greater 

degree than ; attove in excellence ; remote 

from, not within the sphere of; To go 

beyond, is to deceive. 
BF.ZOAR, M'zire, «. A medicinal stone, for- 
merly in high esteem as an antidote, 

brought from Uic East Indies. 
Bezoardick, biz-i-ir'dtk, a. Compounded 

with t)ezoar. 
Bunouiated. bl-Sng'gi-U-tId, ") _ h-,j__ 
Bianoou)U8, &l-4n^?-l»8, S "' "*^^»Sr 

two corners or angles. 
Bias, U'ts, «. The weight lodged on one 

side of a bowl, which turns It from the 

straight line; any thing which turns a 

man to a particular course ; propension, 

inclination. 
To Bias, bVis, v. a. To incline to some side. 
Bib, bib, t. A small piece of linen put upon 

the breasts of children; over their clothes. 
Bibacious, U-b&'sh&s, a. Much addicted to 

drinking. 
Bibber. b1b'b&rf«. A tippler. 
Bible, trt'bl. «. The sacred volume, in which 

are contained the revelations of God. 
Bibuoorapher, b1b-Ii4g'gri-far, s. A tran- 
scriber. 
BiBUOTHBCAL, bIb-li-d/A'i-kill, a. Belonging 

to a library. 
Bibulous, btb'A-liis, a. That has the quality 

of drinking moisture. 
BicAFSULAR, bt-kSp'shd-13r, a, A plant whose 

seed-pouch is divided into two paru. 
Bice, use, e. A colour for painting. 

B{SSSfe,%;Fpt"fc, } «• ""^"J? t^o r pSl^'feit. A«.reangryswelling. Impro- 



BiooRNE, bllitm, ) a. Having 

BiooRNOua, bl-kir'nSs, J horns. 

BicoRPORAL, bt-kSKpA-rll, a. Hav^nz- 
bodies. ' *^ ' 

To Biow bid, V, a. To desire, to ask; to com- 
mand, to order ; to offer, to propose ; to 
pronounce, to declare ; to denounce. 

Bidden, hlddOf .pari. pau. Invited; oom- 
manded. 

Bidder, bTd'dar, s. One who offers or pro- 
poses a price. 

Bidding, bId'dlBg, $, Command, order. 

To Bide, bide, v.a. To endure, to sufter. 

To Bide, bide, r. n. To dwell* to live, to 
inhabit; to remain -in a place. 

BiDBNTAL, bi-din'tU, a. Having two teeth. 

BiDiNO, bl'ding, s. Resideaoe, habitation. 

Biennial, bl-ln ni-Al, a. Of Ihe-contiDuance 
of two years. 

Bier, biir, s. A carriage on which the dead 
are carried to the grave. 

BiESTiNOs, hiia'angz, $. The first milk given 
by a cow after calving. 

BiFARious, W-fi'ri-as, a. Twofold. 

BiFERous, blffi-rfts, a. .Bearing fruit twice 
a year. 

Bifid, bi'fld, > a. Opening with 

BiFiDATSD. blffS-di-tSd, 4 a clefk. 

Bifold, bl f&Id. a. Twofold, double. 

BiFORMED, U'formd, a. Compounded of two 
forms. 

Bifurcated, bi-f&rlcA-tM, a. Shooting out 
into two heads. 

Bifurcation, bi-far-ki'sh&n,f. Division into 
two. 

Bio, big, a. Great in bulk, large ; teeming, 
pregnant; full of something: distend^, 
swoln; great in air and mien, proud; 
great in spirit, brave. 

B10AMI8T. bVK»-mlst, $. One that has com- 
mitted bigamy. 

BioAMY. b!g'gt-mi, $. The crime of having 
two wives at once. 

BioBELUED, b?gl>31-nd, a. Pregnant. 

BiooiN, blgfgln, s. A child's cap. 

BioLY, olzu. ad. Tumidly, haughtily. 

B10NBB8, Dlrn^t '. Greatness of quantity; 
size, whether greater or smaller. 

Bigot, big'gftt, $. A man devoted to a cer- 



tain party. 

lOOTED, bVj?' 

in favour ofsomethinir. 



Bigoted, b1 
Bi 



jgatr2d,a 



Blindly prepoeeessed 
>r^ It- 
used 



qnor. 
J gall 
imon 



beads ; it is applied to one of the muscles J To Bilge, MUe, ». n _ 
iof the arm. Biuary, bll'yl-ri, a. Belonging to tlie bile. 



>. n. To spring a leak. 



d by Google 



B I R 51 BIT 

tibe, Ob, bdll....TJil....pj»nd....lftin, THte. 



d by Google 



BLA 52 BL A 

FUe, fir, nil, fit....iiiA, mJt....plne, pln....ni, mSve, nSr, n^.... 

Blackbird, bltk'Urd, t. The name of « Mrd. 
To Blacken, bllk'kn, v. a. To make of a 
to black colour ; td darken, to de&rae. 

To Blacken, bl^'kn, v. n. To grow bUck. 
Blackish, bllklsh, a. Somewhat black. 
Blackhoor, bllk'm&re, s. A nef^o. 
Slackness, bl&k'D2s,«. Black colour ; dlark- 

ness. 
BLACKSiuTHt blSk'smKA, s. A sqikh that 

works in iron, so called from being very 

smutty. 
Blacktail. bUk'tUe, s. The ruff or pope. 

A small nsh. 
Blackthorn, bllk'Mlm, «. The sloe. 
Bladder, bltd'd&r, s. That vessel in the 

body which contains the urine ; a blister, 

a pustule. 
BLADDfiR-NtiT, bMd'd&r-n&t, "J. a-j_„» 
Bladder Senna, bWd'd&r-sln'i, J*' Apiant- 
Bladb, blMe, ». The spire of grass, die 

green shoota of com. 
Blade, bUde, s. The sharp or striking part 

of a weapon or instrument; a brisk man, 

either fierce or gav. 
Bladbbone, bUdtrbine, <• The scapula, or 

scapular bone^ 
Bladbd, blfdid, a. Having blades or sf^res. 
Blain, bline, $. A pustule, a blister. 
To Blame, blime, v. a. To censure, to chara-e 

with a fault. 
Blame, bUme, t. Imputation of a fault; 

crime, hurt. 
Blameable, bH'mt-bl, a. Culpable, faulty. 
Blameableness, hli'mt-bl-nls, s. Fault. 
Blameably, bli'rail-bli, ad. Culpably. 
Blameful, b\imef(i\, a. Criminal, ^uHty. 
Blameless, bUmells, a. Guiltless, innocent. 
Blamelessly, bUme'lte-U, ad. Innocently. 
Blamelessness, bUme'l^h2s,«. Innocence. 
Blamer, bll'milr, s. A censurer. 
Blameworthy, bUme'war-THi, a. Culpable, 

blameable. 
To Blanch, bUnsh, v. a. To whiten ; to 

strip or peel such things as have hmks; 

to obliterate, to pass over. 
Blancher, blin'shiir, «. A whitener. 
Bland, bllbid, a. Soft, mild, gentle. 
To Blandish, bltn'dlsh, v. a. To smooth, to 

soften. 
Blandishment, bUn'dlsh-mlnt, (. Act of 

fondness, expression of tenderness byjges- 

ture; soft words, kind speeches; Bnd 

treatment. 
Blank, blingk, a. White ; unwritten ; con- 
fused; without rhyme. 
Blank, bltngk, s. A void space : a lot bj 

which notliing is gained ; a paper unwrit- 
ten : the point to which an arrow or shot 

is directed. 
Blanket, bUngklt, s. A woollen cover, 

soft, and loosely woven ; a kind of pear. 
To Blanket, bUngk'!t, v. a. To cover with 

a blanket: to toss in a blanket. 
Blankly, bUngkti, ad. In a blank manner, 

with paleness, with confusion. 
To Blaspheme, blSs-flme', v. a. To speak in 

terms of impious irreverence of God ; to 

speak evil or. [blasphemy. 

To Blaspheme, bl^fime', v. n. To speaK 
Blasphemer, biSs-fI'm&r, s. A wretch that 

speaks of God in impious and irreverent 

terms. 
Blasphemotis, blts^milfi, a. Impiously irre^ 

verent with regard to God. 



Ota plant. 
Black-cattle, bUkliiftl, 

and cows. 
Black-guard, bltg'glrd, $. 

A low term. 



. Oxen, balls, 
A dirty fellow. 



Black-lead, blSk-lkl', s. A mineral found 
in the leacl mines, much itsed for pencils. 

Black-pitddino, blu'pttd'dlng, s. A kind of 
food made of blood and errwn. 

Black-rod, bUk-rSd', s. The usher belong- 
ing to the order of the garter ; so called 
from the black rod he carries in his hand. 
He is usher of the parliament. 

Black, biak, s. A black colour ; mourning ; 
a blackamoor : that part of the eye which 
is black. 

To Black, bltk, v. a. To make black, 
blacken. 

Blackamoor, bltkt-m&re, s. A negro. 

Blackberry, bUkOiSr-ri, s. A 6pecies of 
bramble ; the firuit of it. 



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B LI ff3 B LO 



Buirp, bUnd, a. Without iMit, davk ; 1bIi>|. 
lectuailjr dark ; unseen, private: dark, ob- 
scure. 

T« Blind, bHnd, v. a. To make bUnd, to 
darken ; to obsciire to the eye; to obwve 
to the underatandior. 

Bund, blind, s. SooKthinr to hinder 0ie 
sirht; aomethinr to mislead. 

To BuNDFOLD, bUnd'aid, v. «. To Under 
from seeinr by blindingr the ewa. 

BuNDvoLD, bllnd'aid, a. Harimr the eyes 
covered. ^ ' 

BuNDLT, bllnd'U, ad. Without sight: ia> 
plteitly, without examination; without 
jadgnient or direction. 

BuNDMAN'S Burr, bUnd-mtns-bar, *. A 
play in which some one is to have his ey«* 
covered, and bant out the rest of the com- 
pany. 

BuNDNns,bIlnd'nli,«. Wantofsightjifno- 

^ ranee, intellectual darkness. 

BuNiwDK, bHnd-»lde', *. Weakness. fiaiMe. 

BUNDWORM, bUnd'wBrm, ». A small vipef. 



To Blink, bllngk, ». «. To winkj to see 

obscurely. 
SuNKARO, bllngk'&rd. s. One that has bad 

eyes ; something twiDkUnr. 
Suss, bite, s. The highest degree of happi- 

nets : the happinea of blessed souls; fetf- 

city in general. 
SussrcL, blls'fai, a. Happy in the highest 

degree. . 

iuaaFULLY, blls'fll-IJ, ud. Happily. 
JusBFULNEss. bUs'iai-nis, «. Hapnlness. 
lusTBR, Mi^tBr, s. A pustule formed by 

raising the cuticle from the cutis; any 

swelling made by the separation of a flte 

or skin from the other parts. 
y BusTBR, Uls'tlr, V. n. To rise in Uistera. 
\ Blutkr, bHs't&r, v. a. To raise blisters 

by some hurt. 

lUTRt, bliTHe, a. Gey, airy. 
lUTHLY, bHTHTM. ad. In a bUthe manner. 
lUTHNEss, bllTirnls, ) . .p. 

(UTH80MBNCS8, bliTH'sftm-nSt, J '* *"* 

quality of being blithe. 
ILITHBOMB. bllTR'sajB, a. Gay, cheerfuU 
'o Bloat, blAte, v. a. To swell. 
'9 Bloat, bl&te, v. n. To grow turgid. 
ILDM-EDNESB, bli'tld-nii, s. Tivgidncss; 

swelling. 

Clobber, bUbliar, «. A bubble. 
iLOBBERLip, bl<Wb&r-llp, s. A thick Hp... 

IliOBBBRUFFED, bl6brblfr-llpt, 1 ^ u.^«^ 

LOBUPPBD, blSb'Hpt, S "»^^» 

swelled or thick lips. 

LOCK, blSk, s. A short heavy piece of tim- 
ber; a rough piece of marble; the wood 
on which hats are formed ; die wood on 
which criminals are beheaded ; an obstruc- 
tion, a stop; a sea term for a pulley; a 

o Block, blSk, v. a. To riiut up, to enclose. 

LOCK-HOUSE, bKk'hiiSse, s. A fortress bdilt 

to obstruct or block iro a pass. 

lock-tin, blSk-tin', ». Tin pure or unmixed. 

LOCKADB. blik'kide', t. A siege carried on 

by shutting up the place. 

b Blockadb, bl&k-lude', v. a. To shut up. 

LOCKHBAD, bUk'hM, *. A stupid fellow, a 

dolt, a man without parts. 

LOCKHBADBD. blSk-hid'ld, 1 o. St«4>td, 

LOCKiBB, blSklsh, / dull. 



d by Google 



BLO 

Flte, fir, fUl, fit... .ml, atlt... 
lid 



M BOA 

pine, plD....ni, mSve, nir, nit.... 

wAth bmtfa ; To blow up, to destroy with 

f anpowder; To blow upon, to make atale. 
Blowzb, blUze, s. A ruddy fat-fiiced wench ; 

a female whose hair h in duorder. 
Blowzy, bU£'z^, a. Sun-burnt, higli-coloared. 
Blubber, blWbflr, t. The part of a whale 

that contain* the nil. 
To Blubber, bl&b'b&r. v. n. To weep in soch 

a manner as to swell the cheeks. 
Bludgeon, bl&d'i&n, $. A short stick, wf ih 

one end loaded. 
Blub, bid, a. One of the seven orii^oal 



Bloodlbbs, bl&dlls, a. Without blood, dead ; 
without slaurfater. 

Bloodshed, blMfshld, s. The crime of blood, 
or murder ; slaughter. 

Bi^wobhedder, blid'shld-dlr, ». Murderer. 

Bloodshot, blid'shSt, 1 _ vm^ ^th 

BLOODSHorTBW, blM'shJt-tn, / «* «"«* wl"» 
blood bursting from its proper reiwels. 

Bloodsucker, bllUi'8tk-&r, s. A leech, a fly, 
any thin/r tluit suclu blood : a murderer. 

Bloody, biad'l, a. Stained with blood ; cruel, 
murderous. 

Bloom, blUm, $. A blossom; tlie state of 
immaturity. 

To Bloom, blSSm, v. n. To brin^ or yield 
blossoms ; to produce, as blossoms^ to be 
in 8 state of youth. 

Bloomy, bIB3m% a. Full of blooms, flowery. 

Blossom, bl^stm, t. The flower that grows 
on any plant. 

To Blossom, blSs's&m, r. n. To put forth 
blos^ms. 

To Blot, biSt. r. a. To obliterate, to make 
writinr invisible ; to efface, to erase ; to 
blur: to disgrace, to disflgure; to darken. 

Bun, blSt, 4. An oblitemtuin of something 
written; a blur; a spot in reputation. 

Blotch, blStsh, s. A spot or pustule upon 
the skin. » °i~ f *- 

To Blotb. bUte, v. m. To smoke, or dry by 
the smoke. 

Blow, bli, «. A stroke; the fatal stroke: a 
single action, a sudden event ; the act of a 
fly. oy which she lodges eggs in flesh. 

To Blow, bli, r. n. T<S mo>e with a current 
of air. This word is used sometimes im- 
personally with It; to panL to puff; to 
breathe hard ; to sound by being blown 
to play musically by wind; to bloom: U. 
blossom ; To blow over, to pass awav with- 
out effect. To blow up. to fly into the air 

_by the force of gunpowder. 

To Blow, bli, v. a. To drive by the force of 
the wind: to inflate with wind; to swell, 
to puff into size; to sound an instrument 
of wind musick ; to warm with the breath ; 
to spread by report; to infect with the 
eggs of flies; To blow ou^ to extingaish 
by wind ; To blow up, to raicc or swell 



Bluebottlb, bId'bSt-tl, a. A flower of the 

bell shape ; a fly with a large blue belly. 
Bluely, mu, ad. With a blue cokMir. 
Blueivbss, bl^nls, $. The quality of being 



Bluff, blftf, a. Big, surly, blustering. 
Bluish, bUlsh, a. Blue in a small decree. 
To Blunder, bl&n'd&r. v. n. To mistake 

grossly; toerr\-ery ^tndely; to flounder, to 

stumble. 
To Blunder, bl&n'd&r,v. a. To mix foolishly. 

or blindly. 
Blundkr, blUn'd&r, t. A gross or shameful 



BLtTNDERBUss, blftn'dftr-bls, s. A gun that is 

discharged with many bullets. 
Blunderer, bl&n'dftr-&r, s. A blockhead. 
Blunderhead, blftn'dftr-hid,«. A stupid fel- 
low. 
Blunt, blftnt. a. Dull on the edge or point ; 

not sharp; dull inunder8tanding,notq«iick; 

rough, not delicate; abrupt, not eleeant. 
To Blunt, bl&nt, v. a. To dull the edge or 

point ; to repress or weaken any appetite. 
Bluntly, blUntHi, ad. Witliout sharpness ; 

coarsely, plainly. 
Bluntness, blftnt'nls, s. Want of edge or 

point, coarseness, roughness of manners. 
Blur, blftr. *. A blot, a suin. 
To Blur, blfti:, v. a. To blot, to efface; U 

stain. 
To Blurt, biftrt, v. a. To let fly without 

thinking. 
To Blush, bl&sh, v. n. To betray shame or 

confusion, by a red colour on the cheek ; 

to carry a red colour. 
Blush, biftsh, «. The colour on the cheeks; a 

red or purple colour ; sudden appearance. 
Blushy, Dl&sh'i, a. Having the colour of a 

blush. 
To Bluster, blk'tftr, v. n. To roar as a 

storm ; to bully, to puff. 
Bluster, bllUi't&r, t. Roar, noise, Uimult; 

boast, boisteronsness. [bully. 

Blusterer, blSs't&r-ilr, #. A swaggerer, a 
Bluitrous, bia^trfts, «. Tumultuous, noisy. 
Bo, bA, int. A word of terrour. 
Boar, hire, t. The male swine. 
Board, bird. t. A piece of wood of more 

length and breadth than thickness ; a table, 

at which a council or court is held ; a coart 

of Jurisdiction ; the deck or floor of a ship. 
To Board, bird, v. o. To enter a ship by force ; 

to attack, or make the first attempt; to lay 

or pave with boards. 
To Board, bird, v. n. To live in a house 

where a certain rate is paid for eating. 
BoARO-WAOBs, Mrd-wi'jiz,«. Wages allowed 

to servants to keep themselves in victuals. 
Buardbr, bir'dSr, t. One who diets with 

another at a certain rate. 



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B O I 95 

tAbe, Hb, blll....ni....pUiid... 
B«yuaHr,l»&relih,a. Swinteh, brutel, cruel, 
r* B(M0r, bimt, v. n. To display one'* own 

iMMlli or actioiM. 
r« BoMksr, btet, v. a. To brag of; to nurnify, 

to exalt. 
Bout, btet, s, A proud speech, ctnae of 

toudne. 
BoMm, btetlr. «. Abrafger. 
Boastful, bteffil, a, OstentaUous. 
BownHOLT, btelTiiig-U, ad. Ostentatiously. 
Boat, b^te, #. A ressel to pass the water in. 
BosnoN, b&-A'shftn, s. Roar, noise. 
BoyiniAK, b&te^mln, ) s. He that manages 
BaiTBMAN, b&tes'min, J a boat. 
BoKnswAut, bysn, «. An officer on board a 

diip, who has charge of all her rigging, 

ropes, cables, and anchors. 
TsBoB. b»b, r.a. To beat, to drub ; to cheat, 

to rain by fraud, 
r* K>B, ba>, V. n. To play backward and 

forward. 
Bob, b^ s. Soinediing that hangs so as to 

play loose; the words repeated at the end 

of a stama; a blow ; a short wig. 
Branir, Mbrbln, $. A small pin of wood with 

a notch. 
BoBCHBRRT. bSbCtshlr-rl, t. A play among 

children, in which the cherry is hung so as 

to bob against the mouth. 
BoBTAii, bib'tUe. «. Cut tail. 
BoBTAiLBD, bSbTtild, «. Having a tail cut. 
BoBwio, WtaTwIg, s. AshortvRg. 
T» Book, b£de, v. a. To portend, to be the 

BooofSNT, Mdci'mint, «. Portent, omen. 

T« BcMiOK, bMje, r. ». To boggle. 

BoncB, bid'dis, «. Stays, a waistcoat quilted 

vidi whal^wne. 
BoDiuma, bM'd^lii, a. Incorporeal, without 

a body. 
B01B1.T, bSd'd^U, a. Corporeal, containing 

bodT ; relating to the body, not the mind ; 

real, actual. 
Bodily, Md'd^U, ad. Corporeally. 
ikMKiH. bSdItfn. s. An instrument with a 

small blade ana sharp point : an instrnment 

toilraw a thread or ribbon through a loop ; 

an iostrument to dress the hair. 
BODT, bM'di, s. The material substance of 

-• — '- matter, opposed to spirit; ' 



BOM 

.<Ain,THls. 



neffsoo ; a daman being ; reality, opposed 
Is representation; a coUectiTe mass; the 
BninarmT, thebiittle; a corporation; die 
oatward condition ; the main part; a pan- 
dect, a general collection ; strength, as wine 
of a gnod body. 

Bovr-»;xn-H0, bikt'di-klise, t. Clothing for 
hones Ihat are dieted. 

Boo, Ug, s. A marsh, a fen, a morass. 

Boo^RorrcR, bftg'trSt-t&r, s. One that lives 
to a boggy country. 

n Boooul^ bSg^gl, V. n. To start, to fly back ; 



BooBLBR, Mg'gl&r, s. A doubter, a timorous 

BoQOT, bSg^gi, a. Manhy, swampy. 
BoosocBB, l>Jlg hMse, ». A house of ofBce. 
BoHBA,b^hi7«. A species of tea. 
?• Bon- b{ii, 0. ft. To be agitated by heat ; 

to be not, to be fervent ; to move like boil- 

Iw water ; to he in hot liqatnr. 
Ti Bon., bni, «. «• To seeth ; to heat by put- 

ing into boiling water, to dress in bailing 



d by Google 



BOO 

Fite, rir, fm,llt... 



.mi, oOU. 



IT, Un-blnrmlnt, «. An attaek 

mmae by tiinminr bombs. 
BoMBAnif, b&m-ba-zUn', s. A slifht silken 

•tuff. 
Bombast, blmlifat, «. FiMtUn, bif words. 
Bombast, bftm-blst'. «. High-noundlnf. 
BoMBAsncK, b&m-bU'tTk, a. Hifh-eomidin|ri 

pompous. 
Bomvulation, blm-bA-U'sh&n, 

BONAROBA, bi'nS-ri'bl, s. A whore. 

BoivASDs, b&-n4'sas, t. A kind of bafTaln. 

BoNOHRnuK, bin-krifltliMn, «. A species 
ofpesr. 

Bond, btnd, «. Cords, or chains, with which 
anv one is bound ; ligament ttist holds any 
tliiiif togetiier; union, connexion; impri- 
sonmen^captirity; cement of union, cause 
of oniou ; a writtmr of obligation; law by 
which any one is obliged. 

BoNDAOX, bftn'dlge, s. Capthrity, Imprison- 
ment. 

BorrDMAiD, bftnd'mide, t. A woman slave. 

BoNDMAif , bSnd'mla, t. A man slave. 

Bondservant, b&nd'slr-vtnt, *. A slaw. 

BoNDSBRViCB, bftnd'flir-vls, «. Slavery. 

BoNDSLATB, btnd'sUve, t. A man in slavery. 

Bondsman, btad/min, s. One bound for 
another. 

Bondwoman, bftnd'wflm-aji, t, A 
slave. 

Bonx, bAne. s. The sidid parts of the body of 
ananimai; afragmentofmeat,abonewith 
as much flerii as adheres to it; Tonmkeno 
bones, to make no scruple; dice. 

To Bonb, b&ne, v. a. To take oat the bones 
firom the flesh. 

Bonblacb, b&ne-Iise', «. Flaxen lace. 

fioNBLEBs, b&ne'lls, a. Without bones. 

To Bonbbet, binc'sit, *. n. To restore a bone 
oat of joint, or join a bone broken. 

BoNBmTBR, b&ne'flit-t&r, «. One who makes 
a practice of setting bones. 

BoNnRBfbSnrflrcs. A Ire made for triumph. 

Bonoracb, bln'grls, t. A covering for the 
forehead. 

Bonnbt, bftifntt, «. A hat, a can. 

BoNNBTS, bSn'nlts, s. Small sails set on tite 
courses ofthemicien,mainsall,and foresail. 

BoNNiLT, bAn'ni-U, ad. Oayly, handsomely. 

BoNNimms, bla'ni-nls, «. Gayety, haadsooiie- 
ness. 

BoNNT, blifBA, «. Handsome, beautifttl ; gay, 
merry. 

BoNNT-ciABBBR, bfto-n^kUl/b&r, t. Sour 
buttermilk. 

BoNUMMAONUM,byDtoi-mig'n&m,s. A great 
plum. 

Bont, bA'nl, «. Consisting of bones ; full of 



50 BOB 

..pine, pln....Di, mSve, nSr, nSt.. 



BooBY. b»n>l, s. A d«ll, heavT, stitpid fellow. 

Book, oUk, s. A volume in which we read or 
write ; a particular part of a work ; the 
regMer in which a trader keeps an account ; 
In books, in kind remembrance; Without 
book, by memory. 

To Book, bUk, v. tu To reg^ter in a book. 

BooK-KBBMNO, bOk'kUp-tng, «. The art of 
iceroing accounts. 

BooKttNMm. bOkHiln^ar, s. A man whose 
profession it is to bind books. 

BooKTCi., b»k'ni, a. Crowded with undi- 
gested knowledge. 

BoMOMt, USklsh, a. Oivea to books. 



BooKisHNBSs, bttklsh-nlB, $. OversfdiaMi 

new. 
Be 

I 
Be 



Tt 
Be 
Be 
Be 
Be 
Be 

manner. 
BooBUHNBss, bih'Isb-niB, ». 



To Boor, bttt, v. n. To profit, to advantage ; 

to enrich, to benefit. 
Boor, bHt. t. Profit, gain, advantage ; To 

boot, with adva»tage,over and alxwe; booty, 

or plunder. 
Boot, bBSt, s. A covering for the leg, used by 

horsemen. 
Boot op a CoacH) b83t, t. The place under 

the coach-box. 
Boot-hose, b88f h&ae, s. Stockiaga to aerre 

for boevts. 
Boot^reb, bUf trii. t. Wood shaped Uke a 

leg, to be driven into boots for stretcbinr 

them. 
Boor-CATCHBR, bffit1(ltBh-&r, t. The poaoa 

whose basioess at an ion Is to pull off tbe 

boots of passengers. 
BooTBD, b«nd, «. In boots. 
BooiH.bttth,(. AhoowbuUtofboMdaor 

BooTUsa, btttHs, a. Useless, unavailiDg; 
without success. 

BooTT, bSB'ti, t. Plunder, pillage; tbiags 
gotten by robbery; To play booty, to lose 
by desira. 

BopBBp, U-pUpr, t. To play Bopeep, U to look 
oat, and draw back as If frighted. 

BoRACHio, b&-rtf tshi, «. A drunkard. 

BoRABLB. bl'rl-bl,.a. That may be b 

BoRAOB,bar^4}e,«. A plant. 

Borax, Wrlks, s. A salt, which is due out of 
theearth in Thibet and Sooth America, and 
is used as a flux for metals, and in soldering. 

Bordbl, btr'dil, ». A brothel , a ba wdy-housek 

Border, bSKdiir, s. Tlie outer part or edge 
of any thing; die edge of a country ; the 
outer part of a garment adorned with 
needle-wenrk; a bsiak raised round a gar- 



To Border, bSr'dtr. «. a. To conAae viptm ; 

to approach nearly to. 
To Border, bir'd&r, *. «. To adorn witt a 

border ; to reach, to touch. 
BoRDBRBm, bir'dftr-tr, s. He that dwelte on 

tbeborden. 
To Bore, hire, v.«. To pierce in a koM^ 



d by Google 



BOX «7 

Ulie,tlli,baH....tII....p 

r* BoRS, b&re, v. m. To make a hole ; to 
poria forwards to a certain point. 

BoRB, b&re, «. The hole made by borinr ; the 
iattiiiiiieot with which a hole i« bored ; the 
liKof any hole. 

Bom, h&re. The pret. of Bear. 

BoasAL, b&'r«-Sl, a. Northern. 

BoacAs, b&'r^U, «. The north wind. 

Bo«XE, bi-rur, f . A step in dancing. 

Boaifybim. Come into Hfe. 

Borne, b&me. Carried, supported. 

BoBoooH, bftr'r&, «. A town with a corpo- 
ration. 

r* BoRBOw, b&r'ri, e. «. To take something' 
from aooCher upon credit; to ask of anotiier 
tlie use of s<Knething' for a time : to use as 
one's own, thDnrb not beion|^"i? *** ^oe. 

BoRROwrat, tAr'n-iTf $. He that borrows ; 
he ttiat takes what is anotiier's. 

B0KW8K, bS«(1(iie, *. Wood, or woodlands. 

Bosrr, b^k^, a. Woody. 

Bosom, biTzam, x. The breast, the heart ; the 
innermost part of an enclosure ; the folds 
of tbedress tiiatcorer the breast ; the tender 
affections ; inclination, desire ; in compo- 
ntion, implies intimacy, confidence, fond- 
ness, as my bosom friend. 

r* Bosom, bSS^zilm, v. a. To enclose in the 
bosom: to conceal in privacy. 

BoKm, b&'sn, s. Cerropied from Boatswain, 
wUehsee. 

Bess, bis, t. A stod ; the part rising in the 
mUstof any thing; a thick body of any kind. 

BoesMJB, bte'd^e, t. Any stone that has a 
projecture. 

BosTBL, bt2V21, «. A species of crowfoot. 

hertMt, skilled in herbs. 
BoTAXisr, bof i-nist, ». One skilled in plnnts. 
Bir*i«eiiOGT, bdt4n-iri-ji, t. A discourse 

^KH) plants. 
BsicH, Oot«h, *. A swelling, or eruptive dis- 

tolontion of the skin ; a part In any work 

iU finished : an adventitious part clumsily 

ad^d. 
R Botch, Mtsb, tr. a. To mend or patch 

clotbesclnmsily; to put together unsuitably, 

or anskil/oily : to mark wfth botches. 
BorcHT, hhtXshija. Marked with botches. 
BOTa,bifA,<i. The two. 
Bimi,b&f A, con;. As well. , ., ^ 

Bm, Mts, «. Small worms in the entrails of 

Bottle, bSt'tl, *. A small vf«»el of glass, or 
other matter; a quantity ofwine usually put 
into a bottle, a quart ; a quantity of hay or 
^^rasB bundled up. ^ ,.,..., 
T» BorrLE, bSf tl, v. a. To enclose in botUes. 
BoTTtoxowKR, Wf tl-flM-ar, *. A plant. 
BonxracRKW, b*fU-8krt8,*. A screw to pull 
^01* the cork. .^ , _. . , 

BwTOM, b<>f tftm, *. The lowest part of any 
thine; the ground under the water; the 
fnuMatiAn, Vae g^und-work ; a dale, a val- 
ley; the dewiest part; bound, limit; the 
Btmoct of any man's capacity; -the last re- 
tort ; a \-essei for navigation ; a chance, or 
wnrity ; a ballof thread wound up together. 
f9 Bottom, bJf rtm, r. a. To build up, to fix 
upon as a support; to wind upon something. 
To BoiTOM, bStrtam, v. n. To rest upon as Its 
I npport. 
I BonoMBD, b«f tlmd, a. Having a bottom. 



&0 w 



..f AiR, 1 



edslRmalt. 

out. 

! shoot of a 

rflvagaJnft 
lake a bM- 

enblow; a 
a threat, 
a bully, an 

3; a limit 
; a leap, 

terminate; 
to bound, 
to spring; 



ng to come 

KHind. 
Bind. 

ed, ur.con- 

Bxemption 

eral, kind, 

Uberally, 

«. Mnnifl- 

, generous, 

Liberallv. 
The quality 

Goodness, 
irtoe. 
liberality, 

sprout, to 

:; a brook, 

ivishly. 

' an action 

inflict; to 
>ct or sob- 
:»nde8cen- 

er flexure; 
>; to sink 

or submis- 

a rainbow; 
ing-in?trn- 
ibling of a 
ship, that 
e loot, aiid 
forecastle. 
lys. 



d by Google 



BRA 

FUe, fir, m» f4t....iiU« i 



>.pioe, pUl...*ia, 1 



BRA 

i2w. nSr. nSt.. 



d by Google 



BRA 

tibe, tSb, U41, 



fowU 
r« BRAinix^, brSa'dMif v. a. 

abake ; to play wttb, to Bouri 
BtuLKtaato, brtnd^llng, ». A 



m, 

A kind of wild 

Td wwne 

particalar 

A strong Ikjoor dis- 



BRX 

..Mia, TBis. 



BKAinnr. brln'd^ s. 

tilled from wine. 
Biuiraui, hHaf^gl, s. SqaabbM, wrenrle. 
nBRAxovBfbt&g'gitV.n. Towranfle, to 

•quabble. 
teAinc, briogky t. Buckwheat. 
Bajufinr, braorn*, c. Hatin; the appearance 

«fbran. 
BuoKK. bri'zhir, «. A raaoafodtorer that 

w(h4m in brum ; a pan to hold coals. 
Bftjini., or Brazil, brl-2Ml', s. An American 

wood, commonly sappmed to have been 

thus denominated, to:ause first browht 

Brass, brls, s, A yellow metal made by 
mtxrajr oopiier with tapis cafauniaaris; 



BRMHNns, bili's^iiis, «. i 

like brass. 
BRAsn^, bri^sA, a. PartakiAg of brass 

as brass ; impodent. 
Brat, brtt, «. A child, so called in con- 
tempt ; the proreny, the offspring. 
Bratado, h^r-ri'A. *. A boast, a brag. 
Bravx, briTe, a. Coamgeow, darii^r* bold ; 

gallant, having a noble mien ; magliMcent, 

grand ; excellent, noble. 
Bravb, brive, $. A hector, a man daring 

befond prudence or fitness; a boast, a 

challenge. 
r« Bratb, bitve, V. a. To deff , to challenge ; 

to carry a boasting appearance. 
BaATELT, brivc^H, ad. In a brave manner, 

eoorageously, gallantly. 
BaATSar, brvvir-pl, $. Courage, magoaai- 

Bity; splendour, magniSeedce; show, 

oritaatatloa ; bravado^ boa^ 
Bbavd, hrKyb, ». Spauuh. A man who m«r- 

ders fin- hire. 
Tf Brawl, brlwl, v. n. To quarrel noisily 

and iadeoently ; to speak loudly nd inde- 
cently : to make a noue. 
Brawl, Wlwl, #. Quarrel, noise, scurrility. 
BmawLBR, bilw'l&r^. A wrangler. 
BaawN, brlwn, s. The fl«shy or musculous 

rof the body ; the am, so called from 
being' musculous; bulk; muscular 
sbcagth ; the flesh of a boar ; a boar. 
Bbawnkr, briw'nlr,f. A boar killed for the 

laMe. 
BaAwinKBa,brlw'ni-nls,«. Strength, hard- 

BaAWMT, briw'nl, a. Musculous, fleshy, 

bulky. " 

T^ Brat, bri, v. a, T6 pound, or grind 

■nil. 
T$ Brat, bri, v. n. To make a noise as an 

asB ; to make an offienaive noise* 
BajT, briyS. Noise, sound. 
BsATKR, nrllr, s. One that brays like an 

am ; with printers^ an instruaieiit to temwr 

the Ink. ^^ 

Ts Brazk, brtee, r. a. To solder with brass ; 

to baiden to impudence. 
BaAZEK, brJTzn. a. Made of brass; pvo- 

ceeiBng (irom brass ; impwleat. 
TV Brazen, brA'zn, r. n. To be impudent, to 

Mly. 



d by Google 



B RE 



Flte, fir, nil, flC....aa, mlt....i 
BuuxMBOKy brUce'BaCy «. A sleep place eo- 

(Uogering the neck. 
». ^_. .-_,__*_ .- ^^ One that 

ito promise. 

aflih. 

Brbait, brist, s. The middle part of the 

*^ "^ * ■ " the neck and the 

I of women which 



oaogenDg uie necK. 
BRB4JLPM>MnB, iMnUce'prtm-ls, s. ( 

makes a practice of breaking his p 
Brkam, brime, «. The name of a lis 



between the neck and the 

_ , , logs CM" teats of women which 

oonUin the miik ; the part of a beast that 



bellj: the< 



is under the neck, between the fore-legs 
the heart ; the conscience ; the passions. 

7*0 Brbast, brist, r. a. To meet in fronL 

Brkastbonb, brisfbine, «. The booe of the 
bneast, tlie sternum. 

Brbasthioh, br&f hi, a. Up to the breast. 

BftBASTflooKa, br^tliBks, t. With ship- 
wrights, tlie compassing timbers before, 
that help to strengthen the stem and all the 
fore part of the ship. 

Brbastknot, brist^St, s. A knot or bancb 
of ribands worn bv women on the breasL 

BRKAirrPLATB, brlst^pUte, «. Armour for the 
breast. 

ed 



:h, 



BRI 

if p!n....ni, Brihfe, nSr, ntt.... 

tioa; qoaliflcations; manners, kaawM^s^ 

of ceremony; nurture. 



IRBBSB, brUx, «. A stinging Oy. 
^iREEZB, brUs, t, A eentle gale. 
Brebzt, brlfzif a. Fanned with galea. 



Breezb, brUa, «. As 

BrEBZT, brU'zi. a. t-sHucu wnu kbic*. 

BRKr, brit, «. A fish of the turbotlcind. 
Bbbthrbn, brlTH'rln, t. The plural of Br»- 

tker. 
Brbviart, brive'yi-ri. s. An abridgment, 

an epitome ; the book containing the daily 

service of the church of Rome. 
Brbviat, brive'yit, s. A short compendium. 
Brbviatcrb, brlve'yt-tsh&re, m. An abbrevi- 
ation. « 
BRBviTT,brlv'^ti,«. Condseneas, shortnen. 
To Brsw, brtS, v.a. To make liquors by 

mixing several ingredients; to prepare by 

mixing things together; to contrive, to 

plot. 
To Brew, brtS, v. n. To perform the offii:e 

of a brewer. 
Brewaob, brirUUe, s. Mixture of varkms 

things. 
Brbwbr, brSmr. ». A man whose profes- 
sion it is to make beer. 
Brbwhoobb, brUrhS&s, «. A house appro- 
priated to brewing. 
Brbwino, brUIng, t. Quantity of Uqoor 

brewed. 
Brewu. biWIs, «. A piece of bread soaked 

in boiling fat pottage, made of salted meat. 
Bribb, brtoe, «. A reward given to pervert 

the Judgment. 
To Bribe, bribe, v.a. To give bribes. 
Briber, brfblr, «. One thatpays for corrupt 

practices. 
Bribery, brtT>lr-rt, #^ The crime of giving 

or taking rewards for bad practices. 
Brick, brtk, t. A mass of burnt clay; a loaf 

shaped like a brick. 
To Brick, brfk, v. a. To lay with bricks. 
Brickbat, brtk'bSt, s. A piece of brick. 
BRiCKCLAY,biik1iM,«. Clay used fornuikine 

bricks. 
Brickdust, brlk'd&st, s. Dust made bj 

pounding bricks. 
Brick-kiln, brlklrfl, *. A kiln, a place to 

burn bricks in. 
Bricklayer, brtk'li-&r, s. A brick maaon. 
Brickmaker, brik'mirkftr, «. One whose 

trade it is to make bricks. 
Bridal, bri'dftl, a. Belonging to a wedding, 

nuptial. 
Bride, bride, s. A woman new married. 
Bridbbbd, brtdel>ld, «. Marrh^rebed. 
Bridecake, bride'kike,«. A cake distributed 

to the guests at a wedding. 
Bridegroom, brtde'grOm, ». A new-married 



The atten. 



Bridembn, bride'min, ) 

Brioemaios, bri^e'mklx, f " 
dante on the bride and bridegroom. 

BRiDE8TAKE,brtde'stUce.«. A post set in the 
ground to dance round. 

Bridewell, bride'wil, s. A house of correc- 
tion. 

Bridge, bTl4)e, *. A building raised over 
water for the convenience of p.-iMage ; the 
upper part of the nose ; the supporter of 
the strings in stringed instnunetits of 

To raise a bridge 

The headstall and reins by 



To Bridge, brf4)e, 
orer any plane. 

BRIDLB,bri'dl,«. 



d by Google 



B RI 61 

tAbe, tib, bfiU....3U....i 

vhkli-ft lM>rse i» retrained and governed ; 

1 latiaint. a curb, a cbcckr 
TtBrnMBtM, bii'dl.v.o. To guide by a bridle; 

t» ipa tta in, to govern. 
t» ■wniit, brl'dK «. ». To hold vp the bead. 
Bin&BBAND, brrdl-btnd,«. The baud which 

h4Ai die bridle in riding. 
Bn^britfy a. Sbort, condse; contracted, 

Baaw, brttf» «. A abort extract, or epitome; 
the writlne given to pleaders, containing 
te case : letters patent, giving licence to 
a charitable oollectioa ; in miwick, a aiea- 
' - - - - . - gtroke* 

few 



B RO 



avreofquantity, which contains two stro 

down in beating: time, and as many up. 

BamxY, brUrU, ad. Condaely, In a 

BuBTMBss, brUfnls, «. Conciseness, short- 

BaiKB, brT&r, 9. A plant. 

BaxERTy bri^r-ri, a. Rough, full of briers. 

BawAPg. brt-f{*«*e'f *» A oivisioD of forces, a 

bodj of men. 
BB1IQAIMEH.-GKNKRAL, brlg-t-dJliOln'S-ril, t. 

An officer next in order below a m^r- 

Baiaft.wijniK, brfg'ta.dine, \ . a h-i,* _. 

BaiCitBrTTNE.brlg'in-dne, S *' ^ MpitTM- 
sel, sacb as has been formerly nwd by cor- 
sainor pirates; acoatofmaiL 

Buorr, brite, o. Shining, glittering, full of 
Bcht; clear, evident; illustrious, as, a 
briirbt reign; witty, acute, as, a bright 
pmiiia 

Tm BwaoBTEM, brl'tn, r. a. To make bright, 
to BHtke to shine; to make luminous by 
Kfbt from widiout ; to make ^ay, or alert ; 
to make iliastrious ; to make acute. 

TtBuaotmts, brftn, r.n. To grow bright, 
to clear up. 

BK»BrTL.T, brlleru, ad. Splendidly, with 

BuoKTKEH, brite'nis, «. Lustre, splendour; 

BanxxAXCT. brffytn-a), «. Lustre, splendour. 
BauxxAKT, brihnnt, a. Shining, sparkling. 
Ban J J ANT, brfryint, t. A diamond of the 

finest cat. 
BaauANTifBH, brf fyint-nis, t. Splendour, 



BaxM» brtm, s. The edge of any thing : the 
^per edge of any vemel ; tlie top or any 
■gsior; the bank of a fountain. 

T0 BmxM, brim, v. a. To fill to the top. 

r* Bam, brim. v. n. To be full U> the brim. 

Banwi., bttnrai, «. Full to the top. 

BanwuvKsa, brtm'Al-nIs, «. Fulness to the 

BaBiMBfc, brIm'mSr, t. A bowl full to the 



, .. im'stine, «. Sulphur. 

BanmroNY, brlm'sti-nA, a. Full of brimstone. 
BaorvKD, brfn'dld, a. Streaked, tabby. 
Baimx^ brinTdl, t. The state of being 

BanniuKD, brfn'dld, m. Brinded, streaked. 

Bama, brine, «. Water impregQAted with 
«lt,tliesea; tears. 

BnaaFtT, brtneTpn, #. Pit of salt water. 

T» BaiNO, bring, V. a. To fetch from ano- 
ther place: to convey in one's own hand, 
ant to send ; to caase to come; to attract, 
l» draw akwg : to put into any particular 
sbte; to coadoct; to induce, to prevail 



Bi 

I 
Bi 
Bi 

Bi 
Be 

bI 

Bi 
Bs 

Bfl 
To 
To 

briMjta. 

BaisTi.Y, bris'U, a. Thick set with bristles. 
Bristol Stone, brfs'tU-stAue, t. A kind of 

soft diamond found in a rock near the city 

ofBristoL 
Barr, brft.f. The name of a fish. 
Brittlb, brif tl, «. Fragile, apt to break. 
BRiTTi.B)rBM, brtftl-nls, t. Aptness to break. 
BiuzB, brhe, «. The gadfly. 
Broach, britsh, «. A spit. 
To Broach, britsh, r. a. To spit, to pierce 

as with a spit ; to pierce a vessel in order 

to draw the liquor; to open any store ; to 

give out, to utter any thing. 
BaoACHaa, britsfa'Ar, «. Avpit; an opener, 

or utterer of any thin^. 
BnoAO. brlwd, a. Wide, extended in 

breadth ; lai^; dear, open ; groM, coarFe : 

obscene, fulsome : bold, not delicate, not 

reservtHl. 
Broad Cu)th, brIwd'cU/ik, t. A fine kind of 

d th. 
To Bao&PBN, brlw'dn. v. n. To grow broad. 
Bro&dlt, briwd'M. ad. In a broad manner. 
Bro&dnbss, briwd'nis, s. Breadth, extent 

from side to side; coarseness, fuisomeiiess. 
Broadsidb, brlwd'side, s. The side of a ship ; 

the volley of shot fired at once from die side 

of a ship. 
Broadsword, briwd'fiird,«. A cutting sword, 

with a broad blade. 
BnoAOWisB, brlwd'wlze,' ad. According to 

the direction of the breadth. 
Brocade, bri-kide', t, A silken stuff varie- 
gated. 
Brocaded, bri-ki'dM, a. Drest in brocade ; 

woven in the manner of brocade. 
Brocage, brildiUe, s. Ttie gain gotten by 

promoting bargains ; the hire given for any 

unUwful oflke: the trade of dealing in old 

things. 
BROO(»u,brftk'ki-U. «. A species of cabbage. 
Brock, br«k, «. Aliadgier. 
Brocket, brSklilt, «. A red deer, two years 

old. 
Brogue, brig, «. A Kind of shoe; a corrupt 

dialect. 



d by Google 



B RO OS 

nte, fir. Oil, at.... mi, iiiat....iriae, pin.. 
To Bboubk, brtl'dlr,v.a. To adorn with Bn 

ftjrore* of needle-work. Biu 

BiUKDnT, brUdir-Hf $. Embroidery, 

flower-work. 
Broil, brW. «. A tnmuU, a qoarrel. 
To Broil, brSIl, v.u. To drew or cook by 



BUB 
.ni, mlve, nSr, nSt.. 



laviD§r ou the ooals. 
To Broil, brill, r. h. 



BROKKjuiUte. 
verb To break, 



.. . To be in the heat. 
Preterlmperfect tcnM of the 



To Broke, brike, v.n. To tranaact budncM 
for others. 

SROKiN, brilu. Part pais, of Break. 
ROKBir-HEARTBD, bri'kn-hlKtcd, a. Haring 
the spirits crushed by rrief or fear. 

Brokknly, br^kn-U, ad. Withoot any rera- 
lar series. 

Brokbr, bri'k&r, t. A ftctor. one that does 
business for another ; one who deals in oM 
household good* : a piaq>, a match-maker. 

BaoKBRAOB, bri'klMdUe, s. The pay or re- 
ward of a broker. 

Bronchocbls, brAn'k&-«Ue, t. A tumour of 
that part of the aspera arteria, called the 
Bronchus. 

Bronchul, brin'kl-ll, ) a. Belonvinf to 

Bronchick, brinTklk, / the throat. 

Bronchotomt, br3n-kSf tt-mi, «. The ope- 
ration which opens the windpipe by inci- 
sion, to prevent suffocation. 

Bronze, briow, «. Brass; a metal. 

Brooch, br&tsh, s. A jewel, an ornament of 
jewels. 

To Broop, brilSd, V. n. To sit on e9«>8 to 
hatch them ; to cover chickens under the 
winr ; to watch, or conaider any diinf^ anxi- 
ously ; to mature any thinv liy cafe. 

To Brood, br83d, v. a. To cKorteh by care, to 
hatch. 

Brood, brUd. _ ^ ^_ 

ration; a hatch, the 

once; the art of covering the ^--. 

Broody, brS8'di,a. lu a state of^sitting on 

Brook, bi«k^. A rnanlaf water, a rivulet. 
To Brook, bnSk, v. a. To near, to endure. 
To Brook, brUk, v. n. To endure, to be 

content. 
Brookumb, biHik'Ume, $. A sort of water 

cress ; an herb. 
Broom, brUm, «. A 8hrid>. a besom so catted 

from the matter of which it is made. 
Broomlamd, brttm'Und, t. Land that bears 

broom. 
BRooim-AFF, brUm'sttf, t. The staff" to 

which the broom is bound. 
Broomt, brS^ml, a. Full of broom. 
Broth, brttA, s. Liquor in wMch flesh is 

boiled. 
Brothel, brftTH'll, i . a 

Brothel-hoose, brtTH'll-hiise, $ 

bawdy-house. 
Brother, iHrtTHtr, «. One bom of the same 

father or motlter : any one closely naltsd ; 

any one resembling another in manner, 

form, or profession : Brother is used, in 

tkeologlcaJ iangnafe, for man in feneral. 
Brotherhood, brftTH'&r-hld, «. The state or 

qwHty of bMnf a brother ; an association 

of men for any DurpOTe, a fraternity ; a 

daas of men of the aaraeUnd. 
Brothkrlt, bra-rH'&r-U. a. Natural to bro- 

iheva, such a» beooMw or beaaems a bro- 
ther. • 



Bn 
Bn 

BRf 

Ba 

o 
Bn 
Bn 

d 
To Browbb, brS4ae, «. «. To eat brandies or 

shrubs. 
To BR17I8B, brMze, v. a. To crush or Baengle 

with a heavy Mow. 
Bruise, brUze, s. A hurt with i 

blunt and heavy. 
BmnsBWORT, brUie'w&rt, «. Comfrey. 
Brott, brUt, s. Rumour, noise, repcHrt. 
Brumal, brU'mll, a. Belonging to the 

winter. 
Brunbtt, brl^nar, «. A womnn with a 

brown complexion. 
Brunt, br&nt, s. Shock, vlolenoe ; blow, 

stroke. 
Brush, brtsh, s. An instroment for mbbiag ; 

a rude assault, a shock. 
To Brubh, brVsh, r. a. To sweep or r«ib with 

a brush ; to strike with qaiekneaa ; to paint 

with a brush. 
To Brush, brftsh, v. n. To move wiA haate ; 

to Ay over, to skim lightly. 
Brubhkr, brish'Sr, «. He that use* a broth. 
Brushwood, bHMi'wtd, s. Rcnifh, rimibby 

thicketa. 
Brushy, brlsh'i, •. Rough or ahnggy, like 

a brush. ^ 

To Brubtlb, bris'sl, 0. n. To crackle. 
Brutal, brSS'tll, a. That which belomra to 

a brute; savage, cruel, inhwtaao. 
Brutality, brU-til'i-ti,«. Savagenesa, cher- 

lishness. 
To Brutalize, brtftt-Uae, r. n. To gtem 

bratal or savage. 
Brutally, brSTtftl-U, ad. Churilahly, In. 

haHMnhr. 
Brutb, briSt, a. Senseless, unconactoas, 

savage, irrational ; roQgh, ferookMia. 
Brute, brSBt. t. A creature witlMvat n.— mi. 
BRUTBNEas, brtlf nls, t. BnrtaUty. 
To Brutift, brsarti-fl, v. a. To anto a aian 

abrote. 
Brutish, brSTtteh, a. Bestial, reseakbltng a 

beast: rough, savage, feroctoua; ffmcs, 

carnal; ignorant, untaught. 
Brutisrlt, brUrttsh-U, ad. In I 

of a brute. 
Brutishness, brBS'tisb-nIs, s. Bmtallcy, 



I the 



Bryony, bri^ni, t. A plant. C wrd. 

Bub, bib, «. Strong malt liqaar. A low 
Bubble, b&b'bl, «. A small bladder of wataf; 

any thing which wants soHdity and Ana- 

ness ; a cheat, a (Use show ; the pesaao 

cheated. 
To Bubble, b&b'bl, v. n. To rise in bablvlea; 

to run with a gentle noise, 
r* Bubble, bwbliv. a. To cheat. 
Bubbler, b&brblSr,«. Adieat. 
Bubby, bibru, t. A woman's bvcast. A low 

word. 



d by Google 



BUG 



B^ITM 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BUR tf 4 BUS 

Flte. fir. fill, fit — ml. mit — nine, pla....ni, inli«, nir, nSt... 



BUROOMAOTR, bar'gi-mte-tar, *. One em- 
ployed in the fforernmeDt or a city. 

Burial, Ui'ri-fl, s. The act of bnrrlns' 
■epaltare. interment ; the act of pladne amv 
tiling under earth ; the churcfa-«ervk» for 



ftinerais. 



To 

I 
Be 

I 
Be 
To 



I 
BuRUNEBS, b2i^ii-n2B, t. Balk, bluster. 
BnRLT, blKll, a. Big of stature. 
To Burn, blm. v. a. To consume witii fir« • 

to wound with fire. ' 

To Burn, barn, p. n. To be on fire ; to be 

inflamed with passion ; to act as fire. 
Burn, bam, *. A hurt caused by fire. 
Burner, bir'nar, *. A person who bums 

anv thfnir. 



ER, DC 

.u; thine. 

Burnet, bSKnlt, *. A plant. 

BiTRNiNo, baKntnir, «. stateof inflammation. 

BuRNiNo-OLASs, btfotng-gMa. s. A ^ase 
which colleclB the rays of die son into a 
narrow compass, ana so increases tlieir 
force. 

To Burnish, baKntsh, t>. a. To polish. 

To Burnish, baKnlsh, v. o. To ^tx>w biifrht 
or glossy. ° 

Burnisher, baKnTsh-ar, «. Tlie person Uiat 
burnishes or polishes : the tool with ^rhich 
hoolcbinders give a glow to the leaves of 
books; it is commonly a dog's tooth set iu 
a stick. 

Burnt. bArnt. Part. pass, of Bum. 

Burr, bar, *. The lope or lap of the ear. 

Burrkl, baKiil, t. A sort of^pear. 

Burrow, ba^ri, *. A corporate town, that is 
not a city, bat such as sends burgesses lo 
the parliament; a place fenced or f<M-- 
nned ; the holes made in the ground fey 

To Burrow, bSr'ri, v. n. To mine as conies 

or rabbits. rieffe 

Bursar, baKsir, *. The treasurer of W <»|- 

Bursb, barse, *. An exchange where mo*- 

chants meet. 
To Burst, barst, v. «. To break, or fly open • 
to fly asunder ; to break away, to sprimr ' 
to come suddenly; to begin an action viol 
lently. 
To Burst, baret, r. a. To break suddenly, to 

make a quick and violent disruption. 
Burst, barst; t. A sadden disruptiont, 
Burst, barst, I part. a. Diseased with 

Bursten, baKstn, J a hernia or raptut« 
Burstbnnbss, barstn'nls, t. A rupture. 
Burstwort, baret'wart, *. An herb iroc»ri 

against ruptures. * 

Burt, bart, t. A flat fish of the turbot kind. 
Burthen, bar'THn, ».— See Burden, 
To Bury, bir'ri, v. a. To inter, to put into & 
grave ; to inter with rites and ceremonies > 
to conceal, to hide. * 

Bush, b&sh, «. A thick shrab ; a bough of » 
tree fixed up at a door, to show that liquonK 
are sold there. ^ 

Bushel, bAshll, *. A fbessore tontainitis- 
eight gallons, a strike. ^* 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



BUT 6 

tihe, tib, biU....lll.. 



BOHMKHT. Ush'lDfat^. AL 

Bomr, Mah'i. a. Thidc, fuU of 

,, faOzTzA-lh, a. AtldMre. 
,blz'zi-U.«d. With hurry, acttivly. 
BaufBas, tfb^nia, s. Empioyment, iiioltt> 
pOdtj of affairs; anafair; the a^ect of 
action; serious engafeoBeat; right of ac- 
— tter of aoesdoQ ; To do one's 
kill, to destroy, or ruin him. 
« A piece of steel, or whale- 
by women to strenfthen their 



tion; a matter 



hniiuuM, U 



BOHC, 



BrauN, b«8^1n, t. A kiii4 of half boot, a 
shoe which comes to the mid-leg ; a kind 
of high shoe worn by the andeat actors of 
tngedy. 

BxsKiMXD, Maliind, a. Dressed in bwkias. 

Bdsct. bUlO, «. Woody. 
.Buss, bk, s. A kiss, a salute with the Ups; 
a boat lor fishing. 

7s Bcaa. bte, v. «. To kiss. A low word. 

Bear, btet, t. A statue refMresenttng a man 
to his breast. 

BnTAftOk bis'tird, «. AwHdtariiey. 

r* BuBTLB, bb'sl, V. ». To be busy, lo stir. 

BcsTLB, bU'sl, t. A tumult, a harry. 

Bosn.Bii, bUtLr.t. An active stirring man. 

Brar, bb'xi, a. &mpk>yed with earoestaess ; 
buBdiag, active, meddling. 

r* Bdst, bl^al, V. «. To employ, to engage. 

BnTBOiyv,biz'zA-Md-di,«. Avafn,med£ing, 
faotasticai pereon. 

BoT, bit, etny. Except; vet, nevertheless ; 
the particle which introduces the minor of 
asyllofism, now ; only, nothiuff more than ; 
than; not otherwise than; oy no other 
aeansthan; If it were not for this; how- 
ever, howbeit; otherwise than ; even, not 
loager ago than ; yet it may be ob^ted ; 
Bat for, nad not this been. 

Bm-mtm, btt'ind', s. The blunt end of any 

BnouR, blf tshar, ». One that kilU anl- 
Mk to sell their flesh ; one that is delighted 
with blood. 

Ts Birraua, birtshbr, v. a. To kill, to 



BoicinaLUfBM,bitrish«r-li-nis»<. A butch- 
erly manner. 

BvreBau.T, Wirtsh&r-U, «. Bloody, bar- 
karoos. 

BuicanT, bAtTtsMr-ii, «. The trade of a 
batcher; murder, craelty ; the place where 
Uoodisshed. 

BcTua, b&riar, $. A servant employed In 
fsrnishing the table. 

Bttmbht, Mfmlnt. «. That part of the arch 
aUdi joins it to the upright pier. 

Btrr, bSt, «. The place on which the mark 
t» be shoi at is placed ; the point at which 
the endeavour is directed: a man upon 
whom the company break their jests. 

BtTT, bat. «. A vessel, a barrel, eontaining 
one kondred and twenty-six gallons of wine. 

rsBi;TT,bat,«.a. To strike with the head. 

Bitter, bSrtAr, «. An unctuous subsbince, 
■ade by agitathig the cream of milk till 
«e oU separate* from the whey. 

T» BcTTER, bartar, r. a. To smear, or oil 



B YL 

.plted....ain, mis. 

BCTrxiirBinir» bartlr-bamp, «. A fwl, the 



Butterbur, bartlr-bar, «. A plant. 
BoTTBavuMmh birtlr-Mrw, «. A yeltaw 

flower of May. 
BinTiRri.T, birtlr-flj, s, A 
BomMS, bafHr-ils, $. Aa 

steel used in paring the foot of a none. 
BornauauC| bartlr-mflk, «. The whey thi 



cream when b 



is separated from the 

made. 
BoTTBRPRMT, baftar-pitnt, *. A piece of 

carved wood, used to mark butter. 
BtrrrBRroora, batrtar-tBItA, t. The great 

broad foretooth. 
BDrrBRWOMAN,bartlr-wAB-ia,«. Awonatt 

that sells butter. 
BoiTBRwoRT,blt'tar-wlrt,«. A plant,! 
Bottery, bat'tar-rt, a. Having the a 

anoe or qualities of butler. 
Bvttbry, Uftar-rl, s. The room where 

provisions are laid up. 
BurrocK, baftak, s. The rump, the part 

near the tail. 
Button, blirtn, *, Any knob or ball; the 

bud of a plant. 
To BoTTDK, bartn, V. a. Todrcss,todo(he; 

to fasten with battons. 
BoTTomiOLK, birtn-bAle, t. The loop In 

which the button of the rlotlies is caught. 
BOTTRaas, biftils, «. A prop, a waU built to 

support another ; a prop, a support. 
TV) Buttress, bartils, V. a. To prop. 
Buxom, bak'sam, a. Obedient, obae q u 

gay, lively, brisk; wanton, Jolly. 
BtnontLT, bik'sam-li, ad. Wantonly, 

rously. 
BuxoMNBas, blk's&ti-nls, , 



To Buy, M, v. «. To purchase, to acquire by 

pMing a price ; to mauage by moc- 
To Buy, M. v. h. To treat about a p 

Buyer, bflr, «. He that buys, a poi 

To Buzz, baa, V. a. To hum, to make a noise 
like bees; to whisper, to prate. 



d by Google 



C AG 

FUe, fir, fill, fU....bii, mlt. 
Bt-nams, U'Dime', «. A nick-name. 
By-path, bfpl/A', i. A private or obacun; 

path. 
Bt-rbfect, U'rA-splkf , $. 

view. 
By«boom, bfrUm', i . 
By-spbbch, bl'ipUtsb' 



Private end or 

, A private room within. 
, - .- h', #. An incidental or 

casual speeclu 
Bt-standbr, bi'stln'dftr, «. A looker on, one 

unconcerned. 
By-8Trebt, bfstrUf , «. An obwure street. 
By-vibw, bTvi', $. Private self-interested 

purpose. 
By-walk, U'wlwk', $. Private walk, not the 

main nwd. 
By-way, bl'wA', «. A private and obscure way. 
BY-WE8T,bi-wlsf .a. Westward, to thewestof. 
By-word, bl'wlrd', «. A saying, " 

a term of reproach. 



Cab, l^b. $. A Hebrew measure, containing 
about three pints English. 

Cabal, kt-b2l', s. The secret science of the 
Hebrew rabbins ; a body of men united in 
some close design ; intrigue. 

To Cabal, Id-blF, v. h. To form close in- 
trigues. 

Cabaust, klfaruist. s. One skilled in the 
traditious of the Hebrews. 

Cabalistical, klb-M-Hs'ti-kll, \ „ «^_,- 

Cabalmtick. klb-SMls'tlk, J *• ^"«- 
thing that has an occult meaning. 

Caballbr, kl-bll'l&r, «. He that engages in 
close desisms, an intriguer. 

Cabbage, klblildie, «. A plant. 

To Cabbaor, klb'bl4je, r. a. To steal in cut- 
ting clothes. 

Cabbaob-trbb, kUTblfUe-trU, «. A species 
of palm-tree. 

CABBAOB-woiuf,kU>'bliye-w&rm,«. An insect. 

Cabin, klb'bln, $. A small room; a small 
chamber in a ship ; a cottage, a small house. 

To Cabin, kiblrfn, «. a. To live in a cabin. 

To Cabin, ktbliin. «. a. To confine in a cabin. 

Cabined, kiblrfnd, a. Belonging to a cabin. 

Cabinet, kAbln-lt, t. A set of boxes or 
drawers for curiosities; any phce in which 
things of value are hidden ; a private room 
In which consultations are held. 

Cabinet-council, klbln-lt-kMn'sIl, t. A 
council held in a private manner. 

CABiNET-ifAKBR, kftbln-it-mA'kSr, «. One 
that makes small nice work in wood. 

Cable, kil)!, $. The great rope of a ship to 
which the anchor is fastened. 

CACHBCnCAL,kl-klk't4-Ui, \„ H.vln»iin 

CAOHEcncETia-klk'tfk, / «• Having an 



ill habit of bod< 

ikCHBZY. klk'k&-«4, t. Such a diatempera- 

ture or the humours as hinders nutrition. 






. Hav-I 



80 C AL 

.pine, pln....nfty mSve, n8r, udt.... 
CAOocmnaaAL, klk-k^lm'i-ktl, 
Caoochymick, klk-ki-klmlk, 

ing the humonrs corrupted. i 

Caoochymy, klkfki-ktm-mi, $. A depra-va- 

tion of the humours from a sound state. 
Caoodamon, ktk-^-dJ'min, s. An evil spirit; 

the devil. [wordB. 

Cacophony, ki-kAf^ni, «. A bad sound of 
To Cacdminate, kt-kA'm^uUe, v. a. To 

make sharp or pyramidal. 
Ca be ap- 



and weakens the vital and animal functions. 
Cachinnation, kIk-kln-nA'sbiln, «. A loud 

laughter. 
Cacksrel, klk'&r-ll, «. A fish. 
To Cackle, klk'kl, v. n. To make a nnife 

as a goose ; sometimes it is used for the 

noise of a lien; to laugh, to giggle. 
Cackle, klkHil, i. The voice o? a goose or 



ibbon; 
iamb. 



»f sink- 
be flow 



sr; the 
e anuy 
liMioa. 

Turks. 



try by 
tuple te 



Cao. klg, t. A barrel or wooden vessel, con- 
taining four or five gallons. 
Cage, kQe, t. An enclosure of twigs or wire, 



iu whidi birds are kept; a place for wild 
beaste; a prison for petty maieractors. 

To Cage, klje. v. a. To enclose in a cagpe. 

Caiman, kl'min, i. The American name of 



a crocodile. 
To Cajole, kt-tile', v. a. To flatter, to soothe. 
Cajoler, kt-jA'l&r, t. A flatterer, a wheedler. 



Flattery. 

n villain, a despi- 



Carift. kl'tlf, t. A I 

cable knave. 
Cake, kUce, t. A kind of delicate bread ; any 

thing of a form rather flat than high. 
To Cakb, kike, v. m. To harden as don^ in 

the oven. 
Calabash, ktrt-btsh, $. A species of a large 

c£iBA8H TREE, kll'i-btsh-trU, «. A tree, of 
which the fdiells are used by the negroes 
for cups, as also for instruments of musick. 

Calamanco, kU-t-mlnglti, ». A kind of 
woollen stuff. 

Calamine, ktl'ft-mlne,f. A native carbonate 
of zinc, which, being mixed with copper, 
changes it into brass. 

Calamint, kll^-mlnt. ». The name of a plant. 

Calamitods^ kl-llm'i-tis, a. Miserable, Iu. 



^ALAMITUUB, K«-iaul S-WB, f _ , 

volved in distress, unhappy, wretched. 
CALAMTTOCiNEas, k|pUm'A-u*>nls, t. M isery. 

distress. 
Calamtty, kl-Um'A-tl, $, Misfortune, cause 

of misery. 
Calamus, kti'it-m&s, $. A sort of reed or 

sweet-scented wood, mentioned in Scrip. 

tinre. 

Cackler, kAk'llr, «. A fowl that cackles: a Calash, ki-Ush', $, A small carriage of 
tell-tale, a tattler. pleasure. 



d by Google 



CAL W CAL 

CiuuiaoDB,kll-U'r*-Ss,a. ParteMwfof the 
cI!S5m,*3i?AS-4-tld, a. Shod, fitted with 
c!!!£»aBS, k4l-B4^'n*-l«, *. A kind ol 



cSSSoN, kll-«i-n4'«h»n, *. Such a ma. 

at of bodie* by fire aa rendere Aem 

to powder; chymical puhreriia- 



nfement< 
ndadble t 



C4UW*K»T,lill-rtn'l-tar-4,#. AveaseliMwi 

ri^cSSSfS-dne', V, a. To barn in th« 
fiwtoa Six or wbetance ea«ly reduced U 
powder: tobumup. „ . _ , 

rrSS^NK, ka-rine', r. n. To become i 

rJcLSjSi;k41'k4-Ute,r.a. Tocompute 
to^ reckon; to a4ia8t, to project for an 

cSSS?;kM-ka-li'«hin,*. A practice o 
mamer of reckoning, the art of numbei 
JmrTdie result of arithmetical operation. 

CaSjiator, kirkA-U-i&r, *. A compjiter. 

CaltolatorV, karkA-U-tir-i, a. BeloDgin 

cSSSrwiSte,'- Reckoning, compute. 
CAUxru»E, klljki-ltee', > ^, stony, gritty 
Calcctlods, kirki-lto, i , *i, 

cS^ kll'ki-lta, #. The atone in tl 



CamSSh,* klwrdrtn, *. A pot, a boiler, 

CilSSSrnoN. kll-i-fik'ihln, «. The wt 
bS^any thing; the state of bcli 

c:S!^*tSf-£&»,'«. ThatwhK 

roSSkrr, kll'4-n, r. «. To grow hot, to 

CvSSSi'r, kil'ta-dfir, *. A regWer of t 
w inwhich the months, and stated tim( 

T^fswoKR kM'In-dir.r.a. To dress cloi 
C^iS "ViS-dIr, ,; A hot p««i,a pr 
"^I^SSiS'dotWerjrsm^^ ^i^'^The ^n 
CuTODKRER, Urin-dlr-ar, *. The pen 

c:SrS!*SnSdz, *. Thefl«tdayof, 

cS^irk&ta^JJS'^*'?; A distemne. 
USSS^^^herein Ui'ey imagine U.e 

d±E;l3!53Sr!1^«;?ihediamc 
of the barrel of a eon. ^|,-„„ 

CiS^Mnd,«. Hot, burning, 
cSKT^TkltHd-di-ti.*. Heat, 



Cauf, 1 iti'Hf, ». A tltte assumed by 



ogle 



CAN 

Flte, fir, fUl, flt....aa, mtt... 
CAu,ktllu,«. Any thiDf rendered redodUe 

to powder by buminr. 
Caltclb, kll'^kl, I. A «nall b«d of a pUnt. 
C^AiEu, kl-ml'yU, s. A stone with varioitt 

nfvres and repreMdtations of laudacapc*, 

formed by nature. 
CAMBsa. kWbtr, g, A piece of timber cut 

archwiae. 
Cambist, klmltlst, t. A person who deab in 

bilk of eichanse, or who is slulled in ttie 

buaineM of escuanfe. 
Cambriok, kime'brik, t. A kind of fine Unen. 
CAMBfkime. The pret. o( To Come. 
Camel, klm'll, «. A beast of burden. 
Cambu>paiu>, ki-nlTi^pIrd, t, A long- 
necked animal taller than an elephant. 

ciUS?^' } "">'>•«» *• A kind of stuir origi- 
nally made by a mixture of silk and camel's 
hair : it is now made with wool and silk. 

Camera Obbcura, klm'Jkri-Sb-skA'rS, t. An 
optical machine used in a darkened cham- 
ber, so that the light coming only through 
a doable convex glass, ofeiiects opposite are 
represented inverted on the wall, or on 
paper. 

Camkradb.— See Comrmde. 

Cambrated, kftm'ir-i-tid, «. Arched. 

Camkration, klm-lr-4'shftn, «. A vaulting or 
arching. 

CAMOAno klm*4-8i'd&, t. An attadt made 
in the dark, on which occasion they put 
their shirto outward. 

Camisated, klro'A-sA-Od, a. Dressed with 
the shirt outward. 

Camlkt, ktm'llt, «.HSee Camelct. 

Cammock, klm'm&k, t. An herb, petty whin, 
or restharrow. 

Camp, kftmp, s. The order of tento placed 
by armies when they keep the field. 

To Camp, klmp, v. a. To lodge in tents. 

Campaign, klro-pine', s. A large, open, level 
tract of ground: the time for wkdch any 
army keeps the field. 

Campamiform, kim-pln'nl-nrm, a. A term 
used of flowers which are in the shape of a 
bell. 

Cahpakulatb, klm-pln'A-Ute, a. Campani- 
form. [fields. 

Camtestrai. klm-pis'trll, a. Growing in 

Cahphirr, klm'ff r, t. A kind of resin pro- 
duced by a chymical process from the cam- 
phire-tree. Now usually spelt camphor. 

Camphirb-trbb, klm'flr-tru, s. The tree 
from which caraphire is extracted. 

Camphoratb, klm'f&-rite, a. Impregnated 
with camnhin*. 



cap. 
igar- 
rt; a 
:e8of 

into 

Made 

ntbe 



CAN 

pine, pto....nA, mSve, nSr, n&t.... 
CAHART-ani). kl-B&'ri4>ftid, «. An excellent 

singing bird. 
To Camcbl, kln'dl, v. a. Tb croM a writing } 

to efface, to obliterate in general. 
CANCBixATBiHkiB'sll-ll-tid.a. Cross-barred. 
Cancellation, ktn-sll-li'sli&n,*. Anexpug- 

ing or wiping o«t of an instnunent. 
Cancer, kin's&r, «. A crab-fish; dK sign of 

the summer solstice; a vimient swelling or 

sore. 
To Cancbratb, kla'slr-iite, 9. m. To become 

a cancer. 
Cancbratmn, kin-sir-ri'sliin, «. A growing 



Canceroob, kln'slr-rAs, a. Having- tlie viru- 
lence of a canc«-. 

Cancerodbnbss, kln's&r-r2s-nis, s. Tbe slate 
of being cancerous. 

Cancrinb, klng'kfln, a. Having the qaali- 
tiesofacrab. 

Candbmt, kln'dlnt, a. Hot. 

Canoigamt, ktn'di-klnt. a. Growing white. 

Camdio, kln'dld, a. White; fair, open, io- 



CANmnftTB, kin'dl-dlte, s. A competitor, 

one that solicits advancement. 
Cammoly, kln'dld-U, ad. Fairly, ingena- 

ously. 
CANinoNEiB, kln'did-nls, ». IngennoasBess, 

openness of temper. 
To Canoift, kftD'dl-n, v.a. To make white. 
Candle, kln'dl, s. A light made of wax or 

tallow, surrounding a wick of flax or cotton. 
Candleberry-trbr^ kin'dl-bir-rMrM, 0. A 

species of sweet willow. 
Canoleholder, klu'dl-hikl-Ar, t. He that 

holds the candle. 
Canolbuoht, ktn'dl-llte, «. The U^l of a 

candle. 
Candlemas, kln'dl-mts, s. The feast of Oe 

purification of the Blessed Virgin, whidi 

was formerly celebrated with many UylOs 

in churches. 
Candlestick, kln'dl-stik, t. Tbe InstnuncBt 

that holds candles. 
CANOLESTtTFP, ktn'dl-st&f,«. Grease. taHov. 
Candlkwaster, kftn'dl-wis-air, «. A speai- 

thrift. ^^ 

Canoock, ktn'd^k, s. A weed that frown to 

rivers. 
Candour, ktn'dir, «. Sweetness of tensper, 

purity of mind, ingenuousness. 
To Candy, kln'di, r. «. To conserve with 



sugar ; to form into congelations. 
- Candy, ktn'di, v. n. To grow concealed. 
Cane, kAne, s. A kind of strong reed; the 



plant which yields the sugar; a lance: a 

reed. 
To Cane, klne, r. a. To bent witii a cane or 

stick. 
Canicular, kl-nlk'A-Ur, a. Belonging to die 

dog-star. 
Canine, kl-nlne', <r. Having the properUes 

of a dog. 
Canister, kln'ls-tlr, t. A small basket ; a 

small vewel in which any thing is laid up. 
Canker, klngnctr, s. A worm that pre)^ 

upon, and destroys fruits: a fly thai preys 

upon fruits; anv thing that corrupts or 

consumes ; an eaong or corroding humour ; 

corrosion, virulence ; a disease in trees. 
7o Canker, kilng'kAr, r. n. To grow corrupt. 
r» Canker, fctng'klr, v. a. To corrupt, to 

corrode; to infect, to pollute. 



d by Google 



CAN 410 CAP 

tAbe, t&b, U»....fil....piADd....iMi»,THi«. 
Ctmrnm, ktufTtir-Mt, part. md. Bit 

vitB an envenomed tooth. 
CuoEUKiTK. Ua'n^blne, a. Hempen. 
Cuma*!., klnnA-hil, #. A man-«iter. 
CAmiBUJSM, klnrni-btl-izm, a. The mi 
„ ae»«f » cannibal. 

CAinnBAixT,k2a'ai>b&l-U,«. Intbemani 
^ofaeaaaibal. 

Cunznras.lLln'BA-pan,«. CaWipere. 
tAinvBN, Itln'n&n, /. A run larger than < 



by the fa „ 

C&!rKON-BAL,i>, kin-n&n-blwl', ■> . -- „ . 

CAnoM-SHOT, kftn-nSo^htt, ' | «• The bt 

which are snot from great guns. 
roCaxxoHAOB, kln-nSn-aAde', v. a. To p 

the great guns; to attacli or batter w 



Caxkoxur, kin-n&D-nUi^, t. The engini 

that manaeres the cannon. 
Cankot, kliTnSt, «. h, of Can and Not. 

bcB— •^' 



g^^ } Un-na', *. A boat made by c 
ting the trunk of a tree into a hollow vew 

Canok, kln'tn, «. A rale, a law; law ma 
br ecclesiaatical councils; the books 
ft>Iy Scripture, or the great rule ; a digi 
tuy in cathedcal chHrehes : a large sort 
printing letter. 

CAMums, ktnl'anHias, m. In Catholic cos 
tries, woo^ living after the example 
secnlar canons. 

Cajkmocal, ki-nto'i.kll, a. According to t 
canon; constituting the canon; regub 
stated, fixed by eocIesiastiGal laws; spL 

CAHomcAiXT, lU-nto'i-kll-li, ad. In a ma 

ner agreeable to the canon. 
CAHONicALirEss, kl-nSn'i-kll-n3s, «. T 

^■ality of being canonical. 
Cajmhist, kln'nin-nist, i. A professor 

the canon law. 
Cajwkization, kln-nJ^ni-zli^hlLn, $. The i 

of declaring a saint. 
To CAvomzE, ktn'n&-nlze, «. a. To decfai 

ai^ one a saint. 
CABoniT, klnrSn-ri, 1, i«.w«.i«os. 
CAiwamp, kin-an-^Mp, \ '' ^n ecclesis 

tical benefice in some cathedral or collegia 

charch. 
CASoruD, kln'i-iM, a. Covered with 



Cabstt, kln'i-pi, s. A covering ^read ov 
llw head. [canop 

T»Cu(orr, kln'i-pi, v. a. To cover with 

C4aoBOOs, kl-narrSs, a. Musical, tuneful. 

Gurr, klnt, «. A corrupt dialect used I 
hesfan and vagabonds ; a form of spea 
iarpecnliar to some certain class or bo< 
oraKn ; a whining pretensioB to goodnes 
karbaroos Jargon; auction. 

TWCavt, ktnt, V. n. Tb talk in the jargt 
of pardcular professions; to speak with 
pardcobr toD6. 

^•CtMT, ktnt, r. a. To toss or fling away. 

CormA, kln-ti'ti, s. Italian. A song. 

^4Jmuiotttkbn-tirtMn,s. Theactofsfngin 

Ciam, klnTUr, t. A hypocrite; a sho 

Ctouudss, kin-thir'i-^it, s, Spanish flic 

■ed to raise blisters. 
CunHCTi, kanVAas, *. The comer of the ey 
Cawiku, kin't^kl, *. A song;; the song 



d by Google 



CAP 



70 CAR 

..plue, pln....ni, in&ve, n3r, nSt.... 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



CAR 

hC^MEK, kirrika', v. a« To oOk, to stop 

bleaks. 
CtOBR, fcl-rUr', $. The groand on which a 

nee is run ; a course, a race ; full iipeed, 
.flrift motion; course of actiou. 
It CtREBa, ki-Tiis'. V. n. To run with a swift 

■otion. 

CaanVfkiT^R\,a. Anxious, soUdtons, full 
ef eonoem ; provident, dilicent, cautious ; 

Cautollt, lOre'fSI-U, ad. In a manner that 
fhowsare; heedfulty, watchfully. 
uupQLNJUB, kircTfil-nls, s. Vigilance, cau- 



r, kirerUa-U,<i4. NegUgentiy, heed- 

CuuLBSNEgs, ianni»-nlR, $. Heedlcsoess, 

inattentioo. 

I Cahkusbs, kirenis, a. Without care, without 

' •btidtuoe. unooncemed, negligent, beed- 

ie«, unnundfiily dieerful, undisturbed, uo- 

mmed by, unconcerned at. 

ToCARBSs.kS-ris'jV.a. To endear, to fondle. 

C AUS8, kl-risi', «. An act of endearment. 

Caakt, ki'rlL s, A note which uhows where 
itomething interlined should be read, as a. 

C4RGO, kii^i, «. The lading of a ship. 

CAiUATU>Bsru-ri-tfi-dlz,«. The Cariatides 
in architecture are an order of^pillars re- 
sembling women. 

Caaicaturb, klr-Ik-i'trii&re', s. The repre- 
sentation of a person or drcumstauoe, so as 
to render the original ridiculotts, without 
kMing the reaembbmce. 

Cauoos. urr£-&s, a. Rotten. 
Cars, kirk, «. Care, anxiety. 
To Cark, iiriL, v.n. To be careful, to be 



CxtuMf klrl, 9. A rude, brutal man, a churl. 
C\ nuNK Thivixb, Ui^llne-Mls'sl, s. A plant. 
<\ruxKOB, kir'liiMR, «. In a ship, timbers 

lying fore and aft. 
Carmait, Ulr'mSn, t, A man whose employ- 
ment it is to drive cars. 
Carmxute, kli'na-llte, t. A sort of pear ; 

ooe of the order of White Friars. 
Cakioivativb, kir-ni1n'4-t!v, *. Carminatives 

are sodi things as dispel wind and promote 

inseosibie persfriration. 
CiMtattK-nvK, klr-mln'l-tlv,o. Belonging to 

carminatives. . . 

CiiuaxB, kir-mlne'.tf. A powder of a bright 

red or crimDon notour. 
C'arhaoc, klx^Bl<Ue, /. Slaughter, havock ; 

heaps of flesh. 
Cakral, kli^nll, a. Fleshly, not spiritual ; 

iiatfui, ledieroos. ^ „. . . . 

CiiutAUTY, Ur-niri-ti, *. Fleshly lust; 

nossness of nind. 
CiRN AixT, klKuSl-U, ad. According to the 

flesh, not spiritually. 
CARMAiJfBas. Wr'nll-nls,*. Carnality. 
CAR!f ATioi«, klr-ni'shao, *. The name of the 

natural flesh colour. 
Carmuok, kir-nile'yUn,*. A predous stone, 

more commonly written and pronounced 

Cornelian, ^ , 

Carsboot, klr'ni-8««. rt. Fleshy. 
To CAKjnrr, kli'ni-fl, ».«. To breed fl^h. 
Carwival, kar-ni-vSI, *. The feast held in 

Roman CathoHc countries before Lent. 
CARxivoBOOT,kIr-rtv'vA-ras,a. Flesh-eating. 



71 CAR 

.4)3Sad..,.lAifv tkIs. 

CAiutoatTT, klr-nls'ai-ti, s. Fleshy t 
ceoce. 

Carnods, kli'nfts, «. Fleshy. 

CtMOBf ki'rib, t, A plant. 

Caboi^ klr'ril, «. A song of joy and exalta- 
tion; a soor of devotion. 

To CjMOLt MKrll, v. n. To ring, to warble. 

To Carol, kli'ru, v. a. To praise, to cele- 
brate. 

Caboxio, kl-rltld,«. Two arteries which arise 
out of the ascending trunk of the aorta. 

CABoraAL, kl-rM'sll.^. A festival. 

To CABOoaB, kl-rUa^ r. a. To drink, to qnalT. 

To Carodsb, kl-rMsT, V. a. Todriok. 

Carovbbr, ki-rU'zar, «. A drinker, a toper. 

Carp, klrp,«. A pond fish. 

To Carp, kirp, v. n. To censure, to cavil. 

Carpbntbr, Ur'pln-ar, s. An artificer in 
wood. 

Carpbntrt, klr'pin-tri, s. The trade of a 
carpenter. 

Carpbr, klKplr, s. A caviller. 

Carpbt, klrpit, s. A covering of various 
colours ; ground variegated with flowers i 
To be on the carpet, is to be the sut^act of 
consideration. 

To Carpbt, kii'ptt, v. a. To spread with 
carpets. [sorious. 

Carping, klr'plng, part. a. Captious, cea- 

Carpimolt, kii'pfng-U, ad. Captiously, oeii- 
sorlonsly. 

Carriage, kJi'ricye, t. The act of carrying 
or transporting; vehide; the fhune upon 
which cannon is carried ; behaviour, con- 
duct, management. 

Carrier, kirri-Sr,«. One who carries some- 
tiiing; one whose trade is to carry goods; a 
messenger; a species of pigeon. 

Carrion, kAKri-ftn, t. The carcass of some- 
thing not proper for food ; a name of re- 
proach for a worthless woman ; any flesh so 
corrupted as not to be fit for food. 

Carrion. klr'r*-»n, a. Relating to c 

Carrot, ui^r&t, *. A garden root. 

Carrotinbss, kitt^tri-t^, s. " 
hair. 

Carrott, kSr'rflt-J, a. Spoken of red hair. 

To Carry, kli^ri, r. a. To convey from a 
place ; to bear, to have about one ; to con- 
vey by fwce; to efliect any thing; to behave, 
to conduct ; to bring forward ; to imply, to 
import: to fetch and bring, as dogs: To 
carry o^ to kill ; To carry on, to promote, 
to help forward ; To carry through, to sup- 
port to the last. 

To Carry, kAr'ri, v.n. A horse Is said to 
carry well, when his neck is arched, and he 
holds his head high. 

Cart, kirt, #. A wheel-carriage, used com- 
monly for luggage; the vehide in which 
criminals are carried to execution. 

To Cart, kirt, v. a. To expose in a cart. 

To Cart, k»rt- v. a. To use carts for carriage. 

CART-HORffi, klrtrhSne,«. A coarse unwieldy 
horse. 

Cart-loao, klrt-lJde', s. A qtiantity of Any 
thing piled on a cart; a quantity aufiident 
to l<»d a cart. 

Cartway, kirfwi, *. A way tlirough which 
a carriatre may conveniently travel. 

Cart-blanch B, ktrt-bltnsh, s. A blank 
paper, a paper to be filled up with such 
conditions as the person to whom it is sent 
thinks proper. 



d by Google 



CAS 

FUe, fir. Oil, ftt.^.ni, mtt. 
Caktbl, Ur-tll% t. A wrlOiig 

sUpuladoiis. 
CABTBR,klrfftr,«. The man who drives a cart. 
Cartilaob, klKU-lldfe, t. A UDooth and 

■olid body, softer than a bone, but harder 

than a U^eunent. 
CARTiLAOiNflDU8.klr't4-lt-iln'7to, \„ f^„ 

stotingr of cartilages. 
CAarooN, klr>tttn ,«. A paiptlngr or drawiagr 

upon large paper. 
Cartouch, klr-taUsh% «. A caie of wood three 

inches thick at tlie bottom, hoMinf balls. 

It is fired out of a hoUt or small UHMrtar. 

cSi^iSSk, } "^«4)«^. *. A case of paper 
or parchment filled with ruopoMrder, »ed 
for the greater expedition in charging guns. 

Cartrut, kirt'rftt, t. The track madfe by a 
cartwheel. 

Cartulary, kii'tshi-U-ri, «. A place where 
papers are kept. 

Cartwrjoht, kftrt'rite, «. A maker of carts. 

To Carve, klrv, v. a. To cut wood, or stone ; 
to cut meat at the taUe; to engrave; to 
choose one's own part. 

To Carve, klrv, v. n. To exercise the trade 
of a sculptor; to perform at table the office 
of supplying the company. 

Carver, kli'vtr, g. A scuiptDr ; be that cuts 
up the meat at the table; he that chooses 
for himself. 

Carvimo, kli^vlng, s. Sculpture; figures 
carved. 

CARnNCLB, ktrHngk.kl, «. A small protube- 
rance of flesh. 

Cascade, kte'kide, «. A cataract, a water-fall. 

Case, kise, ». A covering, a box, a sheath ; 
the outer part of a house; a buildiag unfur- 
nished. 

Case, kiae, s. Condition with regard to out- 
ward circumstances; state of things; in 
physick, state of the bodv ; condition with 
regard to leanness, or health : contingence ; 

Siestion relating to particular persons or 
ings ; representation of any cmesdon or 

state of the body, mind, or affairs: the 

variation of nouns ; In case, if it sooold 

happen. 
To Case, klse, v. a. To pat in.a case oreover ; 

to cover as a^ase ; to strip off the covering. 
To Casehardeic , kWhlr-dn, v. a. To harden 

on the outside. 
Case-knife, kise'nife, a. A large kitchen 

knife. 
Casemate, kAze*mite, ». A kind of bomb. 

proof vault or arch of stone work. 
Casement, kAse'mInt, $, A window opening 

upon hinges. [a case. 

Case-shot, klsershSt, $. Bullets enclosed in 
Casbworm, kte^warm,*. A grub that makes 

itself a case. 
CasH, ktsb, t. Money, ready money, 
Cash-keeper, klshiOip-ar, t. A man en- 
trusted with the money. 
Cashbwnut, kS-shSfnat, », The nut of a 

West Indian tree. 
Cashier, kl-shUK, m. He that has charge of 

the money. 
To Cashibr, kS-shUi', v. a. To discard, to 

dismiss from a post. 
CASK,kt8k.«. A barrel. 
Casque, k&k, i. A helmet, armour for tiie 



72 CAS 

,ploe, pto....DA, mlve, nSr, nSt.... 
Caskbt, ki«1ilt, «« A small bmc mr cisest for 
'Bwels. 
Camutb, kts'sile, r. a. To vacate, to in- 
alidate. 
Cassation, kt-sl'sh&n, $. A making null or 



cSS^^ISJiSS, }- An American pla«t. 

CAMu,ktsh'8hA-ft,«. Asweetapioementionea 
by Moses. 

Casbiowart, ktsh'shi-i-wi-ri,«. A lat^^e bird 
of prey. 

Cahock, kls'stk, $, A close ganaent. 

Camwebd, kts'wUdi^. She[MbeEd*8 pouch. 

To Cast, kist, r.a. Tbifasow with the hand ; 
to throw away, as useless or noxious ; to 
throw dice, or lots; to throw in wreatllnr; 
to throw a net or snare ; to drive by violence 
of weather ; to leave behind in a race ; to 
shed, to let fall, to moult ; to lay aside, as 
fit to be worn no longer; to overweivh, to 
make to preponderate, to decide by over- 
balancing; to compute, to red(.on, to cal- 
culate ; to contrive, to plan out ; to flx the 
parts in a play; to direct the eye ; to form 
a mould ; to model, to form ; To cast away, 
to shipwreck ; to waste in profusion ; to 
ruin ; To cast down, to deject, to deoress 
the mind ; To cast off, to discard, to dis- 
burden one's self: to leave behind ; To cast 
out, to turn out or doors; to vent, to speak ; 
To cast up, to compote, to caleiila.te : to 
vomit. 

To Cast, ktst, v. it. To contrive, to tarn the 
thoughts to ; to admit of a form by castine 
or melting; to warp, to grow out of form. 

Cast, kist,«. The act of casting or throwing. 
a throw ; state of any thing- cast or thrown ; 
a stroke, a touch ; motion of the eye ; tlie 
throw of dice ; chance from the cast of dice ; 
a mould, a form ; a shade, or tendency to 
any colour; exterior appearance ; ntanner. 
air, mien ; a fiight of hawks. 

Castanet, kl«'t2-n}t, i. Small riiellsof Ivorv. 
or hard wood, whfch dancers rattle in thdr 



Cabtawat, kistft-wi, t. A person lost, or 

abandoned by Providence. 
Castellan, Us-tintn, \t. Constable of a 
Cabtbllain, kis'tll-ttne. y a<:astle. 
Caster, ki^t&r, t. A thrower, he that casts ; 

a calculator, a man that calculates fortunes. 
To Castigate, kls't^sfite, v. o. To chastise. 

to chasten, to punish. 
Castioation, kts-ti-girshin, s. Penance, dii*- 

dpHne; punishment, correction ; em^tMla- 

tion. 
Ck 
C» 

c» 



Cabtrambtation, kls-trl-mi-ti'shan, *. The 

art or practice of encampinsr. 
To Cabtratb, klstnlte, v. a. To geld ; to take 

away die obscene -parts of a wrltiag. 



d by Google 



t; A T n CAT 



C«kAX«»v» Uv-M'tMa, «. The aetof geld- 

&S55^ 1 Wf <!«,*; A-watterdefeoenrte 
Cicruii, / Uodofbi^wlc. 
CsMruKMsjAS, kla-txin'OU-in, a. J^oofin? 

C*«TAi.,kaih'4-4l,a. AccidentelvuMof 6y>m 



Cakjau-y, k4zh'4-il-U, cui. Aecidentelly, 
_witiiofBtd«Mni. 

aaiiAjLNB8^JBdi'^l-n&»«. Accidentaineffl. 
CwALTY, k&Ui'A-4I-a, #. Acddent, a Mag 

aa/ppeoiag in chance. 
Casuist, klzh'A-lst, t. One that studies and 

settles cases of conscieDce. 
CAsinvncAL» klzh-i-ts'ti-kll, a. Relating to 

cases of 4»a«ci4nciek 
Cascistrt^ k2i^'4-I»-t«l^ «, Hie science of a 



Cat, kit, «. A domestick animal that catches 

uuce. 
Cat, kit, «. A sort of ship. 
Cat^o'-mine-taiu, klt-4-nioertUa» t, A whip 

wkii nine lashes. 
CiXACRRistatklt-i-kri'sU, s. TheaiMiseofa 

trope, whea tlie words are too far wrested 

from their native sigDincatioo ; as a voice 

beaatifol to the ear. 
CATACHliESTiCAi.,kAt-l-liurl^tJ.kjSl,«. foKed, 

far-fietcbed. 
Cataclysm, ic^i-klizin, «. A deluge, an in- 

ujidatioo* 
Cataoombs, kitl-kimz, t. Sufaterraoeous ca»- 

vities for the burial of ^ dead. 
Cazalbctick, kit-4-I2k'tik, a. la poetry, 

wanting: a pliable. 
Cataufsu, ktt-4-1^'^ t. A disease wherda 

fhe patient is without sense, and remains in 

the saMeiKwturein which the disease seiaed 

him. 
CttALOGCK, kifl^l^ 4, An enumeratioQ of 



^particidars, a li^ 
N, kil-i 



Catamoukitain, kil-S-ib^&n'tin, s, A fierce 



aaimal resembUnf a.cat. 
GoAraaACT, klfi-fWLkt, t. A horseman in 

complete arsaour. 
Q*s*ri»tm.k^tir^ytaBf$. A pouldce. 
Catafci^t, utri-pfllt, s. An engine iKed an> 

denttj 10 tkrow stones. 
CtfAJucr, kirt-rtkt^ «. A fell of water from 

00 bi^, a cascade. 
CuTAHAcr, ktft-Tlkt, «. An insfdssatioo of the 

cmtattioe buoMHars m the eye ; sometimes 

a peliicie thathind^n the sight. 
CtfAiuur. tA-at", $. A deioction of a sharp 

•enun Iron tlie glaads about the head and 



rith 
;ize 
ept 
re: 
nly 
ec- 
ion 



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C AV 



T4 



C ATT 



F&te, fir, nu, fllt..-Ba, mlt....| 
Cathbao, kAfbU, $. Id a ahip, a piece of 

timber with two sliiverB at one eoA, baTiug^ 

a rope aod a block: a kind of foMile. 
Cathboral, kl-tkVdHi. a. Epiaoopal, een- 

tainliiff the see of a bi«uop ; beionpog lo-an 

episcopal cburcb. 
Cathbdral, kl-ZiU'drU, «. The head chiuvli 

ofadioceaa. 
Cathkunb-pbar, kith-lr^ia-piKf, t. An 

Inferior kind ot pear. 
Cathbtbr, kUh'l-tAr, s. A hollow and eome- 

wfaat crooked instrument to thrust into the 

Madder, to assist in bringing away the urine 

when the paMaee is stopped. 
Catholbs, Utfh»rz, t. In a ship, two little 

holes astern, above the gun-room ports. 
Cathoucum, kt-/ASI'i-slzm, «. Adherence to 

the Catholick church. [neral. 

Cathouck, kith'ii-ttk, a. Universal or ge- 
Cathouoon, kl-thtVi-ktOf t. An univenal 

medicine. 
Catkins, klt^kins. s. I roperfect flowers hang- 

ine from trees, m manner of a rope or cars 

life, 

r to 
t of 



sub* 
dof 

Catsup, uni^-ersally proooaneed kfttshtp, s. 

The spiced juice of mndirooms or walnut 

hu»ks. 
Cattle, ktftl, «. Beasts ofpasture, not wild 

nor domestick. 
Cavauudr. kiv'kl-kide', s. A procession on 

horseback. 
Cavaurr, Mv-4-Uii', *. A honeroan, a 

kniglit; a gay. sprightly, miliUrr man; the 

anpellatiun ofthe party of King CharlcH the 

Cavauer, kJv-l-liir', a. Gay. sprightly, war- 
like ; generous, brave : diMainftu, hauglity. 

CAVAunav. klv.MUKli, ad. HaughUly, ar- 
rogantly, disdainfully. 

Cavauit, Wv'll-r*, «. Horse troops. 

To Cavatb. kTvite. v. a. To hollow. 

C avatiox, ki-vA'sh&D, c. The hollowing of the 
earth for cellarage. 

CAVDLBf kAw'dl, t. A mixture of wine and 
other Ingredients, given to women in child- 
bed. 

Cave, kAve. f. A cavern, a den ; a hollow, any 
h«Uow place. , , 

Cavbat, kA'vi-it, t. A caveat is an intimation 
given to some ordinary or ecclesiastical 
fudge, notifying to him, that he ou^t to 
beware how he acts. 

Cavern. Uv'&rn, i . A hollow place in the 



grouML 

CAVBRNED, 



CAVBRNED, kftv'&md, a. Full of caverns, hol- 
low, excavated ; inhabiting a cavern. 

Cavbrnous, k&v'ftr-nlU, a. Full of caverns. 

CAyBSMMfi kftv'Is-s&n, «. A sort of uoteband 
for a horse. 



ne, pla....nA, mlve, nSr, ntt.... 

Caot, kiwf, t. A chest with holes, to keep 

flsh alive in the water. 
Cavoht, kiwt. Part. pass, from To Cmtck. 
Caviare, kt-\Uf, t. The eggs of a sturgeon 

salted. 
To Cavil, klv^l, r. «. To raise captkMs and 

frivolous ob)ectk>ns. 
To Cavil, ktvll, v. a. To receive or treat 

with objections. 
Cavil, kftv'H, «. A false or frivolous objection. 
CAViLLATioN,kav-II-U'shln,«. ThedispofeitioD 

to make captious oiyections. 
Caviller, klv'vU-Hr, s. An unbir advenary, 

a captious diroutant. 
Cayilunoly, kivH-llng-U, ad. In a cavilling 



Cavilloos, k&\Ml-lSs, a. Full of oMectlons. 

Cavitt. kftv'Mi, s, HoUownesa, hollow. 

Cauk, klwk, t. A coarse talky spar. 

Caul, kiwi, t. The net h> whieh womea en- 
close their hair, theliinder part ofa woman's 
cap: any kind of small net; Che fntegument 
in which the guts are enclosed ; a thin mem- 
brane enclosing the heads of some children 
when boru. 

Cauuferoiv, kiw-nrO-rSs, a. A term for 
such plants as have a true stalk. 

Cauliflower, kul'li-flit-Ar, t. A speeles of 
cabbage. 

Causablb, kiw'zl-bl, a. That which may be 
caused. 

Causal, kaw'zAl, a. Relatingto caufies. 

CAuaALTTY, kiw-241'*-ti, I. The Agency of a 
cause, the Quality of causing. 

Causatioiv, kiw-ii'shln, s. The act or power 
of causing. 

CAUaATivB, kKw^-tiv, a. That expi 



CAcrsATOR, kiw<iitSr, ». A causer, an aathor. 
Cause, kiwz. s. Tiiat wbldi produces or ef- 

fecte any thing, the eflident; the reason, 

motive to any thing ; subject of litigation; 

party. 
To Cause, kiwz, v. a. To effect as an mgent 
Cafsrlbss. kiwznSs, a. Original to Itself; 

without just groui)d or modve. 
Causblbsslt, klwz'l^U, ad. Without cMse, 



Causer, Uw'z&r, «. He that causes, the agent 
1^ which an effect is produced. 

paved above the rest oTthe ground. 

medicaments which, by dieir^iolentarCiiitv, 
and heat, destroy the texture ofthe part to 
wliich they are applied, and bum It into an 
eschar. 

Caubticx, kilws'tlk, s. A caustick or btiroing 
application. 

Caittbl, kiw'til, s. Caution, scruple. 

Cauteloub, kKw'ti-ias, a. Cautious, wary ; 
wily, cunning. 

CAUTELousLY,Mw'ti-l&s-U, od. Cumilngly, 
slily, cautiously, warily. 

Cauterization, kiw-tSr-ri-z&'sh&n, -«. The 
act of burning with hot irons. 

To Cauterize, Mw't&r-lze,v. a. To bum with 
tiie cautery. 

Cautery, klw'tar-ri, ». Cautery is either 
actual or potential : the flmt is burning by 
a hot iron, and the latter with caustick me- 
dicines. 



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CBL 7 

tike, tlh» bUl«..IH., 

'■»■*«. PnMteoee, fDTMMit, 

, iTOvMonary preecpt ; wum&g. 

r»CMn«>N, Uw'ahan, «.«. To warn, to give 

Mtioeofadsngrer. 
CionoNAjiY, klw'shftn-t-rt, <t. Given u a 

p it idgt, or in aectuity. 
Caridos, klw'shte, a. Waty, watchfid. 
CMrnowLY, kiw'A&B-UyO^. In a wary mao- 

■er. 
C'AonocaNKas, Uw'th&«-Bas,«. Watchfulness, 

vteUance, circoBMipection. 
79 Caw, law,*. M. Tbcrya* the rook, or crow. 
Caxmah, UTmla, *. The American alligator 

or crocodile. 
r« Class, 9l»e, V. n. To leave off, to ttop, to 

give over; to foil, to be extinct; to be at 

aaead. 
T9 Ckask, sJae, v. a. To put a atop to. 
CiMB, atae, ». Extinctlou, fidhire. ObM>lete. 
CtMti iwH, 9kn^U»f a. lueeHant, perpetual, 

Ckitt, fiN'MJ, ». BUndncM, prhratloD of 

CKonnrcT»sMii'»U-<ii-«l,«. Cloadincwof 

iight. 
CxDAR, sa'dlr, : A tree ; flie wood of the 

oadar tree. 
r» CxDB, 8^e, p. a. To yield ; to resign ; to 

give up to Huottier. 
Cborinr, fi^'driue, «. Ofor belonging to the 

cedar tree, 
r* Ceu, atie, r. «. Tooover the inner roof 

oTa buildinff. 
CnuKo, rt'HuR. «. The inner roof, 
Celakmnk, scrlti-dJue, *. Aplaut. 
lEL&TuaK, silU-tUi^e, #. The art of en- 

grariog. 
To CcLBBRATE, sfl'l^brite. v. 0. To praise, 

tocomineod; todistingiuahbyflolennrites; 

to Bieation io a set or solemn manner. 
CIUB&4TI0N, sil-i-brA'sh&n, «. Solemn per- 

fwiliiirt , solemn remembrance; praise, 

reaown, memorial. 
ClUBaJocs, 8^urbri->s, a, 



t OBN 

..pttad... J*iO, tHiS. 

CsuaR, iil'Ur, t, A plaet «id 

where stores are repodted, or whc re'liquorw 

are kept. ^ 

Cellaraob, sJl'llr^dJe, *. The part of the 

batlding which makes the celbtnT 
Celiakut, Hll'iAr-bt, f . The botler in a reU- 

gious house. 
Cbluilah, sll'ld-Ur, a. Consisting of little 

cells or cavities. 
Cklsitude. sITsi-tide, #. Height. 
Cbmbkt, sim'arfnt, s. The matter with which 

two bodies are made Co cohere ; bond of 

union in friendship. 
T0 Ckmbnt, al-nOat, v. a. To onite by neaos 

of something interposed. 
r(»CBMBirr,a-miBt%».ii. To come into 000- 

junction, to cohere. 
Cbmentatiok, slro-ln-ti'shAn, *. The act of 



CnMmvxmLY,ai-ii'bri-la-li,ad. fna&mous 

CuDMousNEBS, s^Ulirl-as-nls, «. Renown, 

fiar 
CiUHUTT,s^Ub1»rt-ti,«. Celebration, fiuae. 
Vmtnty^ B^U'ri-lk, «. Turnip-rooted ee- 

knr. 
CELBurr, s&-12i^r^tl, s. Swifbiess, speed, 

idodtT. 
Ctuar, sfl^-ri, «. A spedos of parsley ; 

egmmtly proooanced Salaty, 
CoomL, si-lZ«'tBhAl, <u Heavenly, relating 

to the superior regions; heaveoir. relating 

to Oebieaed state; heavenly, with respect 

Ca£tAL, si-Wtshtl, s. An inhabitant of 

CnttruixT, a^l^ti'tshil-U, a^ In a heavenly 

roCumFT, ■*-ll«'t^fl> V. a. To give some- 
tUoe of a heavenly rMmft^ to any thing. 
CniACK, sCU^k, a. Relating to the lower 

cJStT,sa'i-bJ-«A, 1,. single Hfe. 

reuBATB, slN-bSt, J • 

Cm, sill' #. A small cavilar orAoUow place ; 
die save or little baUtaOon oC a religious 
penon ,«■ a smaU.and ctose apwrtment In a 
pibon ; any smaU plaice of i%si4«nGe. 



Cw«BT«ay, slm'iia.||r4,.*. A plaoc where the 

dead are repositnl. 
CENATORY,sln'nt-tSr4^ Retating to sapper. 
CBNOBincAt^ sin-nft-bimul,. a. * liviSgin 

community. 
Cknotath, sfol-tif, «. AmoBummtlbrooc 
^ elsewhere buried. 
Cense, slose, #. Publick rates. 
J(»CENs«»8lnie,*.a. Toperthmewitliodoara. 
Crnsbr, s3n'i>&r, s. The pan in which iueebse 

An offloer of Roaw who 



is burned. 
Censor, slu'sir, t. 

had the po^ 

who is given to censure. 
Censobiam, sto-si'ri4a, a. Relating to die 

oeusor. 
Ci!irsoiuo(ri, sln^'ri-fls, a. Addicted to cen- 
sure, severe. 
Censoriously, sln-si'rl-as-U, ad. In a s eveiv 

reflecting manner. 
CRN8oaiouBNE9s,sln-sft'ri-ts-nls,«. Disposi- 

tion to reproach. 
Cbnsobship, yn'sftr-ship, s. The office of a 

censor. 
Censurable, sin'sbi-iil-bl, a. Worthy of cen* ' 

sore, culpable. [ableness. 

CBNsuRABLENB8a,slnsbi-il-bl-nls,«. Blame- 
Centohb, sSn'sbAre, s, Bhune, reprimand, 

reproach ; jndgroenL opinion ; Jodicial teu- 

tence; spiritual puuishment. 
To Censfre, siii'sbAne, v. a. To blame, to 

bland publicklv : to condemn. 
Censurbr, sfo'shir-ar, *. He that Uames. 
Cent, slnt. r. A hundred, as, five per cent : 

that is, five in the hundred. 
Centaur, sln'tiwr, «. A poetical being, *np. 

-* "o be compounded of a nan and a 

. the arrhrr in the zodiack. 
Centaury, sin'tlw-ri, *. A jp^ant. 
Centenary, sin'tft-nS-rl, «. The number of a 

hnndred^ 
Centennial, sin-tln'nj-ll, a. Consisting of 

a hundred yws. 
Centesimal, sln-lis'i-Dill, o. Hundredth. 
CsNTiroLiooB, sln-tl-fi'U-ls, a. Hating a 

hundred leaves. 
Cenxi pede, slnt^pM. «. A poisonous insect, 

so called nrom its being supposed to have a 

hundred feet. 
Cento, sin'ti, «. A composition fprmed by 

joining scmps from diflerent autliors. 
Central, Hin'trll, a. Relatlnar to the centm. 
Ckntrb, sJn'tUr, «. The roiddle. 
roCBNTRE,san'tar,».a, To place on a centre- 
to ftx as oo a gentEe. 



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CBR m 

nte, fir, flU, at....«a» Mit....iiiMrFta. 
r#CnfTftB>iln'i»ryV.i». Tomtoa,t«r«|HMe 

on; tobeptecedintlMmtdrtoroeMre. 
Cbntrick, dn'trlk. ) a. PlaoeA i« fhe 
CsiVTBiCiU., ■In'trik-IL f centre. 



Jn'trik-tt. j 

CBNTRiruGAL, •bt^nVi-gU, «. Havinf the 

qinUty acciittrad l>y bodSe* in mvUon, of re- 

oedingr from the centre. 

dency to the centre. 
Cbntrt, afntrl, «.— See StnHmeU 
€<imnn.B, •tn'tA-pl, a. A baidred fold. 
To CBirrun4GATB, ain-tA'pU-kftte, v. a. To 

make a hundred fold. 
T0 CmatvmuxK, sle-tA'rt-ile, v. a. To divide 

into hundreds. 
CMVTVBXjaxnbftlti-ti-ri-VAr.t. Anamegfven 

to historian*, whodistfaiydsh timci hy cen- 



CBrrrDRioN, sln-tVri-Sn, «. A miUtary officer, 
whooomanodled a. iraadred men amomf tiie 
Romans. 

CnfTrmT, sln'taU-ik.*. A hundred ; nsuallv 
employed to spedfy time, as, the second 

CsraaiAiitT, iif^Ul-3^ «. The head-aebe. 
Cephalick, sl-fU'»k, o. That is medidBal to 

the head. 
€BKtfraa, ■i-rls'tlx, m. A serpent having 



Ckratb, ri'rSt, $. A medicine made of wax. 
Csiuxie, sJrri-lld, a. Waxed. 
To Cbrx, sire, v. c. To wax. 
Cbrebei^ sir'i-bil, «. Part of the brain. 
CtKEcufTH, sii«UftlA, «. Cloth smeared 

o«-er with rlutinous matter. 
CaiiBaBirr, stre'mtBt. s. CloChs dipped in 
X, with wnich dead bodies were 



iting to 
,obser- 



melted wax, ' 
infolded. 



^form, 
d forms 



i; civil 
t. Ina 



Fondness ofcei _,. 

CKRBUONir, Ori-mb-ni, $. Outward rite:, ex- 
ternal form in religion ; forms of aivuty ; 
outward forms of state. 

Cbrtain, siT'tfn, a. Sun^ indubitable ; die- 
termined ; in an indeAnue sense, seme^ as 
a certain man told me this ; undo«bdD|^, 
put past doubt. 

Cbrtainlt. sli'tfn-M, ad. IndobitaMy, wi«i- 
outquestioa: witlraet fUl. 

Certainty, slr'lfn-tA, «. Bxettption fhmi 
doubt ; that which is real and flxed. 

Cbktbs, sfKCbe, a^. Certainly, in troth. 

CRRnnCAn-B, alr-tin-kit, ». A writin$r nade 
in any court, to give notice to another 
court of any thinf lone therein ; any testi- 
mony. 

T» Cbrtifv, sA^ti-fi, r. a. To give certain 
information of; to rive certain assur- 
ance of. 

Certiorari, sir-8hM-f4*rt> A Awrltissaing 



oateflheei 
of 

CXRI 

from 

CamcAL, sli'vi-lBU, m. 



CHI 

m, Dtr, nSt.... 

toarilopibeiWMiitf 



rt of the Chnoerv, toaril op Ibe 
' a caose theraia dMendlMf . 
itmna,safU4lde,<. Coiaioty, 
om doubt. 



BelonflfiBf to tiie 



Cbruuahv sA-rllMb, ) 



BUw. 

Hai^nrthe ' 
to pradnoe a Uiie cefour. 
Cerumen, sl-rA'mJB, «. The 
CsRtnB, sTrtee, «., White 



CwMxvma*, si^rdlA^te. / 
CERUuncK, sIr-A-link, a. 



of the ear. 

CERtna, sTrtee, «. White lead. 

CESAazAN, sl-tf rt-tn. «. The Cesarlan sec- 
tion is cuttinr a diild out of the wooikb. 

Cess, sis. «. A levy made itpon the lababK 
tant* of a place, rated aocordiBf to Hiair 
property; an assessment ; the act of iaytay 
rates. [gea^ 

7s Cbsb, sk, «.<!.. To lay charge on, to as- 

CassAVMM, sIs-sArshSn, $. A stop, a rest, a 
vacation; a pause of hostilMy, — ^ - 



CRssAvrr, sls-sl'vft, «. A wiiL 
CasamuTv, slMMirM^ «. TbeqaaOtyof 

receding, or giving way. 
Cbrsbbub, siB'si-bl, a. Easy to give way. 
Cession, Osb'shftn, $. Retreat, the act of 

giving way; reswnation. 
Cbssionart, sash'^&n-nt-rt, a. Implyioe a 

resignation. 
Cessment, s^'mlnt, $, An assessment or tax. 
Cbssor, i«'sk-, ». He that ceaaeth m* neg^ 

lecteth so long to perform adaty belonging 

to him, as timt he ineurfeth die danger ot 

law. 
Cnrrs, sls'tls, «. The girdle of Venus. 
Cetacbousj si-U'shSs, a. ^f ^e whale Idad. 



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QMM 



telMe riM»«s Cbe oilier frlk. 



taU buUet*. tetcaed tog 



, . ,. Two bullets or 

^ bullet*, tetcaed together by a chain, 
tiUdi, wben they fly cmeo, cut away utat- 

CumwoeaCf bshto^wArk, ». Work vitli 



Cbabi, tsbire, «. A moveable seat: a seat 
ttjmnwii, or of autbortty ; a rAidto bone 
kyaea; aaedwi. 

CnnntAif , takiiie'flito, *. The psMUeat of 
•a assembly ; ooewbose tradcltis tooafry 

CauK, ahize, «. A carria§[e citker of plaa- 



ftWjtf»«K*jp«aBt, Idl-kd'gT^fllr, «. An eo- 
craverin tvass. 

la brass. 
gj^J } triU'drlB, *. AdryEnffltoh 
MaasBie of ooak, isearisttar of iMrty^x 
buriiels bnped op. The chaktooa '^- " 
wdgh two tlKMsaad pouB^ 



Quucs, tAlTis, «. A ciqs a bowl; Ike 
' I ci^>, a cup used in acts of 



Chaucso, tshilltst, a. Havinj 
nckooed a atoae, bat by 



, Having a eell or cap. 
I white tessU, asnallv 
bat by seme ranked 



rsCHAiXftshiwk, v.a. To rub with chalk ; 
la maauDB with chalk; to nark or trace 



CBALK-ctrrrsjt, tshiwkliat-tftr, s, A Man 

(^ALKrTtoUwkna, «. Coosisdnf of c^alk ; 

vhitewitkc^alk; inprefnated with chalk. 
ACii4u.KKaB,lahll'liiqe,v.a. Tocallaao- 

fber to an«wer for an offence byeoaibaC; 

to call ton coolest; toaoonae; l»law,to 

sbject to the impartiality of any «)e; to 

cWm as dae ; to caU Odi? to the perform- 

mee of conditions. 
QBALLMKom, tsbirUn)e. «. A ssamoai to 

combat; a demand of somemin; as dae ; 

in ktw, an exoeptton triten either against 

8 or things. 

, tshU«B.jtr, *, One thM de- 
_smonB anoOer to combat; one 

s superiority; adairauit. 

CuuxBATB, kA-llbOii-tt, a. ImpregiMted 

wfth Iron or steel. _ , 

CttitASB, aki-mlder, g. The beat of the 

dnan whk^ declares m 



^fmnt. tBldineliar,>. Aa apartment in a 
hsaae, generally osed for thoae appropri- 
HBd tolod§:in9; any retired room; any 
cavity or bottow; a court of justice; the 
ksHow part of a. gmi where the charge is 
higed; the cwrlty wheee the powder is 
Isdged in a mine. _ 

IV Ck«*aBit, tsbim^ltSr, v.*. To be wan- 
ten; tofwoteue; toresideasinafteaber. 

CmuaaoLKiL, IdiAjne'bir-tr, «. A man of 



(^uasKTKUOW, triiAme1)lr-fH-M, s. One 
tet tics in the same chamber. . . 

Cbajcberlain, tsbimelAr-Iln, s. Lonl ki 
dmmberlain of En^and is the rixth ol 
•f the crown; lord ohambertain of ^ 
koosehoid haa the omaigkt of aU sAoers 



axA 



who has the can of the ckaabem. 

auiBKMUBstehtai^bte^mide.j. A maid 

whose business is to dress a lady. 

W Mswiw , of a hofwe, kim^rtl, ». TheJoInC 

or bendhiir of^ the upper part of the Under 

leg. 
CKUiSU0fM,ki-mi'M4n,«. A klndof Miaid, 

■aid to live on air. * 

Chamlbt, klm'Ut. *.-8ec C m mtitt , 
C^UMOu.skl^m8r,«. An animal of the goal 

kind, the skin of which made Into leOher 

Is called Shmmmp, 
CHAM0MU.B, kIm'A-mUt, s. The name of tn 

odoriferous iriant. 
To CiUMv, tshlmp, r. a. To kite wMi a Ae- 

qoeHtactlon of &e teeth; todeooor. 
To Champ, tshtmp, v. n. To perform ffe- 

i|«entlytiw action of hMnff. 
Chammson, shiai-piMf , *. A kind of wine. 
Champaign, tshtm'plae, «. A flat open 

country. 
CHAMmNOW, shfan-pln'ytn, $. A kind of 

mushraom. 
Champion, tshtm'pi-An, «. A man who on- 

daftekes a came in single combat; a hero, 



To CHAunoN, laham'pt.ta, v.e. To chal- 
lenge. 

CxANCK, tahlnse, *. Fortune, the caase of 
fortaitoUB events; Oe act of fortune ; acci- 
dent: casoal ooenrrenoc, factel t oag event, 
whether good or had; poarfMllty of any 



To Chance, tshtnae, v. a. ' 

AdloaL 
CBAWOB-MZDI.BT, tehlnso-mid'U, «. In law, 

the OBSual slaoghter of a man. net aMo- 

gether wilbont &e fkalt of the slayer. 
Chancbable, tshln'sA-bl, a. Accidental. 
CHANiOL, twfn'sfi, t. The eastern part of 

the chnrth in whieb the altar is'plaeed. 
Cranckllor, tshln'sll-iar, $. Aa officer of 

the highest power and dignity la thecoort 

where he presides. 
OHANOBiiUnsaip, tBhln'di4lF-di9p, *. The 

office of diaaceMor. 
CHANCBRy,tshinrAr-i,«. ThecourtofeqoHy 



Chanckb, 8h4ngk'«r, t. An idoer oraally 

arising fiwm Teneraal maladies. 
CnAMCnons, shtngk'r&s, a. DiocrouB. 
Chandeleer, shfn-di-Utr', ». A bnuneh for 



Chanblsr, ta hl nd 'iar, «. An artisaa whose 

trade is to make candles. 
n Chanob, bdUi^e, e.n. To pat one Ihlag 



To Chanok, tsMi^e, v.m. Touadergo chaofe, 
to suffer alteranon. 

Chamox, tahte^ «. Analteratioaofthestata 
of any thinsr ; a succession of oae thing in 
the place of another; the time of the moon 
in whi<^ it begins a new maathK rev(4u- 
tion; norelty; an alteimtloa of die order 
to which a let of bcUs is soaaded; that 
which makes a Tarlety ; small money* ^ 



d by Google 



C HA 

Fite, fir, nil, flt^^H^, nit. 
Chahobamb, tahii^t4>U «• Sot^ect 
duinf e, fickle, tnoonstaut ; ponlUe to be 
chaogred ; having the quality of exhibiting 
different appearances. 
CHAKOBABLENgn, tahiiqe'l-bl-nis, $. Sa»- 
oeptibillty of change ; IncoDgtancy, flclile- 
neas. 

Ally. 



fit or 
.t, a 

>yed 

d of 
ong- 



7W Cff A 

..pine, pln.«..nV, nlve, nSr, nSt.... 

CHAmiAir, tshlp'Bln, s. A dieapener, Aae 

that offers aa a purchaser. 
Chaps, tsh&ps, $. The mouth of a beast of 

prey ; the entrance into a channel. 
Chaft, ) tshSpt, part. pass. Cradced, 
Chappbd, J dm. 
CHAPTBa, tshlp'tar, «. A division of a book; 

an aKembly of the clergy of a cathedral ; 

the place in which assemblies of the <Herry 

are held. ^ 

Ch^utrbl, tshSp'trll, «. The capitiUs of pll- 



irch 
aiug 

^ 

isses 
nix- 
idis- 
sed. 
aos, 
face 
vide 
aive 



Srby 



pe. 
,«el. 
ch. 
tion 

lood 
Tin 



»th 
f of 

Chi- 

und 



lars, or pilasters, which support angles. 

- - tshlr,*. A fish four' ""• 

in Lancashire. 



Char, 



To Char, tshlr, 
bUck I inder. 



A fish foand only in Winan- 
To burn wood to a 



Char, tshlre, s. Work done by the day. 

To Char, tsh&re, v.n. To work at others* 
houses by the day. 

Char-woman, tshire^wftm-An, s. A w<Mnan 
hired accidentally for odd work. 

Charactbr, k&r'ik-tftr, s. A mark, a stamp, 
a representation ; a letter used in writings 
or printing ; the hand or manner of wilt- 
ing ; a representation of any man as to his 
personal qialities ; an account of any thing 
as good or bad ; tlie person with his assem- 
blage of qualities. 

To Character, Ur^ftk-t&r, r. a. To inscribe, 
to enerave. 

CKARAcrKRisncAL,ktr-2k-t^rt>Cti-kily ^ ^ 

Charactbrtstick, ktr-4k-t4-rt^«k, f "' 
Constituting or pointing oat the true cha- 
racter. 

Charactbristicalnbbs. kt-rtk-t^rb'ti-ktl- 
nfe, s. The quality of being peculiar to a 
character. 

Charactermtick, k4r-lk-t4-rt><'t5k, * That 
which conrtitntes the character. 

To Charactbrizb, kSr'ik-t^rtze, r. a. To 
give a character or an account of the per- 
sonal qualities of any man ; to engrave or 
imprint ; to mark with a particular stamp 
or token. 

Characterless, klb^ftk-ar-13s, a. Wittiout a 
character. 

Charactbrt, kSr'Sk-tir-ri, s. Impressioo, 
mark. 

Charcoal, tshli^k&le, «. Coal made by burn- 
ing wood. 

Chard, tshird, s. Artichoke chards are the 
leaves of artichoke plants, tied and wrapped 
up all over but the top, in straw, to blan<^ ; 
chards of beet are plants ot' white beet 
transplanted. 

To Charge, tshlrje, v. a. To intrust, to com- 
mission for a certain purpose ; to immite as 
a debt ; to impute as a crime ; to impose 
as a task ; to accuse, to censure ; to com- 
mand: to foil upon, to attack ; to burden, 
to load ; to fill ; to load a gun. 

Charob, tahlr)e,«. Care, trust, custody ; pre- 
cept, mandate, command; commisMan, 
trust conferred, office; accusation, impu- 
tation ; the thing intrusted to care or ma> 
nagement; expense, cost; onset, attack ; 
the signal to fall upon enemies; tbc quan- 
tity of powder and ball put into a jpia ; a 
preparation, or a sort of ointment, ap- 
plied to the shoulder-splaits and qpraim of 

Charoeablb, tshlr'jl-bl, a. Expensive, cost- 
ly ; imputable, as a debt or crime ; subject 
to charge, accosable. 



d by Google 



CH A 



7f OHB 



Mke^ lib, UII..0IIU 
CiMMnMUNBB,tiMr'Jft-M-ali»«. Kxpeme, 



CuMa*Bi.T.trtilfOa-bU,«l. ExpeMhrely. 
CttBSBft, Miii'j&r, «. A Iwrge dish ; u 

oSoer'* lioree* 

CoBUT, tfllU'r«-U, oif. WarilT, frogally. 
CiumrBBSy ishi'r^nis, #. Caution, nicety. 
CauuoTy lihtf'rA-At, «. A cairimge of piea- 

■■«, or state ; a car in which men of arms 

vere ancienUy phK«d. 
CuMoracK, tiihtr-ri-&»-aii', «. He that 

drive* the chariot. 
CHAio^r Racb, tshat'rl-at-rtee* », A aport 

where charioci were driven for the prise. 
Cbmutable, t'OUi'i-U-hl, o. KindiacUrinr 

•laa; kind in iMdfinar of othen. 
CaABiTAM.Y, tnhVi-a-bU, dd. Kindlj^Ube- 

nlly, henevolcDtly. 
CHAKinr, tahlr'A-U, «. Tenderaen, kindnew, 

love : cood will, heDen>ieu4 e ; the theoio- 

cical Tutoe of universal lore; liherality to 

ue poor; alma, relief given to the poor. 
*-'" , tohlrfc.r.a. TohomloaMack 



Chahlatan, iibli'U-tSn, «. A qoack, a 



(^AELATAifiCiX, shlr-U-Un';-k£l, a, Qmck- 

i*h, irnorant. 
CHARtATAHiiY, ihli'll-tln-ri, t. WheedUngr, 



CHAKLCa*»-WAiN, tshlrhn«-wloe% s. The 

•octbero coiwlellatioB called the bear. 
CauLiocK, t^blr-'ltt, «. A weed with a 

yellow flower growing among the com. 
Ciuui, tsblnn, «. Words or lihiitres, ima- 

daed to have some ocealt power; aoaie- 

thing of power to gain tiie aftectiona. 
r« Chaiim, tHhlrin^ v. a. To forfiUy with 

chamM against evil : to make powerful by 

chamis; to aubdue by some secret power ; 

10 Bobdiie by pleasure. 
CHftU(BK» tshlKmlr, s. One that has tiie 

power of cbarma, or enchantments ; one 

that captivates the heart. 
Cbauomo, tshiKmtng, part. a. Pleasing in 

the highest degree. 
CiuJuciMH.T, tablr'inlng-U, tut. In such a 

Banner as to please exceedingly. 
CBAiuni«ai(Baa,tBhlr'mlng-nii,«. The power 

of pleaaioc. 
CaaaifSL, tobif'nil, a. Containing flesh or 

CR*airKL.Bor8B* tsh&i'nll-hUse, «. Tlie 
plM where the bones of the dead are re- 

CiAar, Urt, or tsblrt, t. A delineation of 

CusrsK, taMi^ttr, #. A charter is a written 
evideaee; aov writing bestowing privileges 
•r righto : prfvUege. immunity, esemptioa. 

CiUOTit-PAitTT,tailr'tar-plr-tL*. A paper 
Riuinc to a contract, of which each party 

CmtmSLtaUb'tArd.o. Privileged. 

Chart, tshr rl, a. Careful, cautious. 

T» CaaSEf tehssp, v^u. To hunt; to 
•a enemy; toilrive. 

Cham, tooAae, s. Hunting, pursuit of any 
thing as game ; fitness to be hunted : pur- 
nit of an enemy; purmit of something as 
desirable; bunting match ; the game hunt- 
id; open rroand stored with such beasts 
asare han&d ; the Chase of a gun, is the 
vhoie bore or length of a piece. 



CmAMwovn, tahlscrgta,*. OmmIo tl 
part of tho ship itoed upon thoae t 



Chasbju tahA's&r, «. Hnater, parracr, driver. 
CiiAaM,Uxai,«. A cleft, a gap, an opening ; 

a phM9e unfllled ; a vacuity. 
Chastk, tshAsCe, a. Pure from all commerce 

of sexes; pure, anoorrupt, not mlxiid with 

barbarous phrases ; without obscenity ; truu 

to the marriage bbd. 
To CHAanm, irtUse'tn, v.m. To correct, to 



T«CHASTiSR,tBhls-tiBe',r.«. Topwiish, to 
correct by punishment; to reduce to ecder 
or obedience. 

Ciiiurn8MfBirr,triifl^t!s-miDt,«. Corractton, 
punishment. [conwctor. 

Chaotmbr, tahls^rslr, «. A punisher, a 

Chastitt, tshts'ti-a, «. Purity of the body : 
ftvedom from obscenity; freedom from bad 
mixture of any kind. 

Chasixv, tshlsle'U, md, Wllhont Incon- 
tinence, purely, withonto ' 



Chastnbm, tshlste'nis, «. Chastity, parity. 
To Chat, Ishlt, «. n. To prate, to talk Idly ; 

toprattle. 
Chat, tshtt, «. Idle talk, prate. 
CHATELLAirr, tshlifyi-Un-^, «. The district 

under tlie dominion of a castle. 
Chattbl, tshlf tl, i. Any moveable p omss 



To Chati 



, tshSftlr, «.». To make a 



attkr. ts 

asapleo , 

to make a noise by colliaion o( the teeth ; 
to talk idifor carelessly. 

Chattbr, tabttTtlr, », Noise like that o( a 
pie or monkey : idle prate. 

Chattbrbr, uiitf ttr-r&r, f . An idle talker. 

Chatty, tohAfU. a. Liberal of convenatioti. 

CHAVBirDBR,tshiyin-d«r,«. Thechnh,aflsh. 

CHAimoNTxiXB, dii-mto^f , «. A sort of 
pear. 

To Chaw, Mitw, r. •*— See To Chtw, 

Chawdron, tititw'drfta, «. Entrails. 

Cheap, tshipe, a. To be had at a low rale ; 
eainr to be had, not respected. 

To Chbapbn, tsM'pn, r. a. To attempt to 
purchase, to bid for any thing; to lessen 
valne. 

Chkaplt, t^h^^e^, ad. At a small price, at 
a low rate. 

Cbkaphrm, tshlpe'nis, «. Lowness of price. 

To Chkat, tiMte, r. a. To defraud, to im- 
pose upon, to trick. 

Cheat, Irtitte, «.. A fraud, a trick, an impos- 
ture ; a person guilty of fraud. 

Cheater, tshTtlr, t. One Aat practiaea 
fraud. 

To Check, tshik. v. a. To repress, to curb ; 
to reprove, to <!hide; to control by a counter 

° reckoning. 

To Check, tshIk, v. n. To stop, to make a 
stop ; to clash, to interfere. 

Check, tshik,*. Repressure, stop, rebuff; 
restraint, curb, government; re|>roof. a 
slight ; in ftiloonry, when a hawk fonakes 
the proper game to follow other birds ; the 
cause or re^raint, a stop. 

r;cS^;!}«>"k'ar,t;.a. Tovariegate 
or diversify, In ttie ma^in^ of a chess- 
board, with alternate colours. 

Checker-work, tnhac'&r-wark, «. Work 
varied alternately. 



d by Google 




Cff I 



• eadtodh 

Cmbu, tabUk, f. The tide oTliMifteebelm 
fbeem ; a^eMtnUnuneiuuonf n>ecb«iik!k 
for almMt all thow aiaee* of their ma 
• tkatansdouMe: 

tooth «r tiMK. 
CHBBR,t8li«r,*. Ente*tefaiaMOt,pi>ovfolon8 

iavitatKMed^ayiety; gayety. joMty ; alro 

the countenanoe ; temper ofmind. 
T» Chbbr, tshMr, ».a. To incite, to en 

AMiraM. to Implrtt ; to eoMfert, to console 

tosrladdeii. 



CH3Biuui, tsliU'r&r, «. Gtaddener, giter o 

full of life, full of miMh ; havinr an appear 
^•Boeofgayety. 
CHBERTOfcLY, tshJir'fM.W, ad. Without de 

JBCtioo, with gayetjr. 

firom dejection, alacrity; freedoM frooj 

ffloominen. 
ehoBJLtmt txhUi^Us, a. Without fayetv 

comfort, or flMlneas. [flrloofiiy 

C»mtf.T, tdiMrl^ «. Cay, dieorftil, noi 
Chbbrly, tsliMr'U, ad. Cheerfully. 
CHSBR7, tshW'rt, a. Gay, sprighUy. 
Chb»b, tsbitee, «. A Und of food made b] 
_ pre«iD§r the ourd o( milk. 
Chbbsecakb. tshUze'lcike, s, A cake madf 

of soft eorifl, Mgar, and hatter. 
Chbesemonoeh, CshUxeTmaaff^ffir, «. One 

who deals i« clieiise. 
CflBBMTAT, tdiilurvlt. «. The woodcD «MC 

in wUdi the Curds «re nreawd into eheew. 
CMBB»r,^t8hU'/{, a, tfoviBsr the mtore of 

form of cheese. 
Chblt, k*M, f . The daw of a shell iMi. 
To CHBRisn, tsblr'rtsh, v. a. To support, to 

ikeltcr, to nufse up. 
Chbushbr, fatbfc^rtsh^lr, «. Anencmintger, 

CHHysiiuowT,tah|i'rtsh.alat|<. Encouragie- 

ment, support, comfort. 
CavRRT, lsh«r'ri, \t. A tree and 

Chbrrt-Tree, tshJr'ri-trii, f fruk. 
Cbbmlt, tsMrVl, a. Resemblinf a dierry in 



Cherrybat, tshlKr^Ul, t. L%«rei. 
C9WHtYBH4eCKaD,tAili^rM8hiikt,«i. HvrlBff 

ruddy cheeks. 
GnmiYnT, tehlr'ri-pit, t. A ehiid'« play, tn 

which they throw cherry-stones into« mMll 

Cbhmom««s, kb^U.nte, «. Apenlmiila. 
Cherub, tshir'Ab, s. A celestial spirit, wtifdi, 

Vm the hienirehy, ts placed next In oitler to 

the Seraphim. 
QmvKPKigx, tsM^ilitk, M, Angeliek, relat. 
. iof to the Cherubim. 
GateVBiM. tshCr'A.Mm, $. The Hebrew 

plural «fCherut». 
CHBRUBiN'E,t8h!i^44rf«,o. Aofdical. 
Qmvu., iriilr'vU, «. An umbeHlfeiMu 

TV CteERUK tHOi^p, ». «. To chirp, to ose 

a cheerful voice, 
^f^i"'*'"'/* > "*o* "^ intricate nmc lb 

imitation of a batUe betir«tn As* a^rivi^ 



d by Google 



CHI W CHO 

Ub6^tMvb4U....Ml....pMDd....aiii, thJs. 
7^ Cmu}, tshUd, «. a. To brii 

Little used. 
Chu<db&uumo» tfihUd'bi-ilog, p 

act of beariner children. 
Cbilobbd, UhUd'bSd^ «. The st 

Btaa briuji^ncr a child. 
CaxLffBUtTH, t8hi]ai»Sr/A,«. Tn 
Childbd, t»hil'd&l, a. Fumii 

child. Liule used. 
CjDLDKUMAafr-iiukT, tshU'dir-inJs 

daj of the week, throughout t 

swerioK to cbe day on which 

the Holy lunoceotBissnieniniz 
Ciui.iMioou,tshild'hJSd,«. The«ta 

the time io wtiich we are ch 

time of life between infancy ai 

die properties of a child; 
CmuixaH, tdriUnsh, a^ Tridini 

comiiie children; trivial^puer 
CHu.M9tu.T, tahIknah-U,.ad. Ii 

trifling way.. 
Cifli.[nsHNEa«a tshlIdlsh-n3B, . «« 

lrf^aicDesft{ oarmleMtiess. 
CHiLnuBss, t«Wld'lfe, *. Without 
Cttt(jM»iKE, tshlld'Uke, a. Becou 

wwaining a ciiild. 
Chiuakprok, kil4-l-i'di4n, «. A 

thousand sides. 
Chiixkactory, klI-4-f3k'tv-ri, ) 
Chiukactivb, kilr^-fik'tiv, / 
Chiufication, kll-^fl-ki.'Uiiln, . 

of maJuDS- chyle. 
Cmu^t»m,.m,. GoMiJtlnt.wbid 

tbe touch ; having the tensatic 

d^Mnepeud.jdfSfccted, discourage 
Chiu., tsbll, s. ChilnesB, cold. 
To Ctahv, tshll, r. a. To mak 

dqivesg, to delect; to blast witt 
Crilunrss, tshirii-nfe, s. A at 

shi«-erii^ oold. 
CmuuT, tsbin^. «. Somewhat col 
CULKJEBs tshirufe, s. Coldnesi 

warmth. 
ContE, tshlme, s. Hie consonant 

tifk sound of many cornspoad 

»«Bts ; tiie correspondence of t 

sound of bells struck with han 

eorrc^ppondeoce. of proportion oi 
To Chihk, tshime, r. n. To sou 

vony; Uycbm^poad in relati< 

liortMn; to agree; to suit with; 
AChim^ tshhue, V. a. To mak 

•r.«trike, or sound harmonicallj 

a bell with a hammer. 
^i^tauaA. ki-m^ri, s. A vain and \ 
CnoucAi.^ ki-mlr'r^kil, a. I 

ftotsfitick. 
CmKBucAixT, U-mit'ri-kftl-i, m 

•iWly. 
(HunrsY. t9hhu'ia^«. Thepassag 

which toe smoke ascends From t 

Utt boose; the fii«<place. 
"HDfKKT-CDRNER, tshlm'nl-kifnil 

fireside, the place of idlers. 
CanaKT-PKBae, t^ini'ne-pijse, «. 

ncBUl piece round the rire-plact 
umarsir-swEEi^sii. tHhhn'iU-sw^i 

•hose trade it is to clean foul cC 
,«ot. 

(■Hiir, tsh?D, *. The. part of the fac 
^ ike under Up. 
CsiKA, tshi'nl, or tshi'nl, «. Cb 

porceUii), a sp9cie» 6i\ease.]B 

CUna, dimly transparent. 



d by Google 



€H0 i 

File, fir, fill, flu...»t, »IU.«^p 
kMmel of ttM»coeo»-Mt, to te iliMilml !■ 
hoc water; the limior made by a aolalioo 
ofrhtmrjite- 

CHOooumt-iMD*^ ^>kl Ule hM«e, «. A 
hwaw for (MnUac choootete. 

C wMMt^ teh AAe. T&e old i»ief. froa C*Mr. 

CiKMCB, tahfiw, #. The act of choodaip, elcc- 
tioD; the power of chooainf ; caie in 
chwMriiW.earMM^of dii'tinction ; thethinf 
dMMen; diehest part of aiij thing: Mncral 

^thioi* proooaed as olyects of election. 

Choicb, tshase, «. Select, of estraoviiaary 
vahie; charv, fracal, canfid. 

CnoiCELEn, tdiibe li»,«. Without die power 

CHOKwrTtaMlM'U, md. CorkMBljr, wtdi ex- 
act choice ; vahmblv, excellently, [ralue. 

CaoiCBNBMSllhllse'niB,'. Nicety, particidar 

Choui, kwlre, «. Au aMcaahlT or band of 
iMgefa; Uie iiiifen in dinae worship; 
the part of the church where the singers 
are placed. 

"*• Chokb. Ishikv, v.«. To soffocale ; tnttop 
up, to Mock up a paMage; to hinder by 
oMtructioa; tosapprew; to overpower. 



, tosuppi 
CaoKK, tsh&ke^ a. Thie . . 

lary part of an artichoke. 
CII0KK-FB4R, ttkAhe^lre, f . 

•—• ^' 1 any- 



orcapil- 

Aniwh,hanh> 
UD nat stops 



ith 
Anger, 



Choksr, tsbilKftr, s. One that chokes. 

Choky, tsh^ki,*. That wfafch has the power 
ofsttflbcatioii. 

CHoaAOoCDBS, kufft-gigz, «. Medicines hav- 
ing the power of Durgiag bile. 

CHOLBR,k&n&r,f. The bile; the 
posed to prodnre iraadbir 

Cholerick, kJl'llr-rik, 
choler; angry, irasciW. 

CHOuiiacKNBn, kM'l&r-rtk-nls, «. 
irwcibili^, peevishneo. 

Chouck.— See CWacik. 

To Ciuxm^tshttie, «.«. I^chone^ I have 

"Sk 
P- 






OHE 

|iiii..Mai, aOwy n&r, nSt.... 
Cawrr, t*%^l>l, •• Fall •tMe» «# eivd^. 
Caora, tships, «. The mouA o#» teasC •^e 

Cho«aIj,W?!S,o. £ngbyaeboltI^53S^ 

ma choir. 
Chord, Urd» $. The string of a nvaieal 

ioamnncnt: a right Hne^ whiekJohM ti>« 

two ends of any arch of a arete. 
To Chord, kSrd, v. a. To ftmrish-with strines. 
CaoRABB, klivdU', «. A «0Btrae<foB of AS 

Chouok, kirfMn, «^ The ontwaM meto- 

brane that enwraps the ftetns. 
CBOMsmt. kwlt'ris-tlr, «. A singer in tiie 

cathedrafa, a singing bcqr; » singer Ib a 

concert. 
Chmioorjlfher, ki-fAg'gTft-flr, «. He fliat 

descnbes parttcular rcifons or comtriei*. 
Choroor*vhjg*i« kftr-r£-gvtr^kU, «. ]&«. 

acriptiae of partieular regions. 
CHimooRAFHKALLT, kSr-rS-grfiTA-kil-ll, ad. 

In a chorographical manner. 
CmHMXHUPHY, lO-rtg'grt-A) #. The wt of 

deacnhing partioular regions. 
Chorvs, kirrta, s. A munber of rtng<M»y a 

concert; the persons who are e npaiuwjd to 

hehoM what passes in the acts <^cbe ao^ 

cient tragedy; the song between Ae acta 

of a tragedy ; vemes of « song in which ttte 

company ioin the singer. 
CHoas,. tdiise. The prH, tense firom 

choose. 
Chobxn, tshi'kB. The jfar<. jmm. frcMB 

Cbovoh^ tshlf, «. A bird which frequents 

the rocks by die sea. 
To Chodsb, tshMse, v. a. To cheat, to ttick. 
Chocsb, t8Mise,«k A bubble, a tool; a trick, 

orshajn. 
Chrism, kiiira, $. Unguent, or uaetlOQ. 
To CHRwrBB, krMstt, ». B. To haptfaie* to 

initiate into Christianilr by WBler; Wtkame, 



fiy 



7>» 
7^ 



CHBaBTBitDOH, kfD^^NHRm, «t The collee- 

tivebodyofChriMlans. 
CaaxsntMsro, kii^sn-fng^ ». The cereoaonT 

of the iU«t initiatfoB into Christiaaity. ' 
CnRiBtiAN, kffstfylD, t. k professor of ttie 

religion of Christ. 
CHiuanAW. krtsryHn, «. PiofteiBg tl&e r«li. 

gion of Christ. 
CHunriAif-NAint, kr%>fyln-nlaie% «. The 

name given at tfie fbnt, distinct front Hie 



CHMSTiANlSM, kTfSt^&D-Itm, t. Th« Clkti» 

tianr^ion; the nations profeasing- Citriw 

tianity. 
CMnnriAHiryy krts-tshi-in'l-ti, #. 71^ i^ii^ 

gion of Christians. 
To CmuavMMiEE, krM'yln-laa, v. a. x<l 

maheChristim. 
Chrutianly, krisTylB-ll, «d. Like a Cbris 

tlan» 
Christmas, krlcTmb, t. The dMr in wbicli 

Hie nativity of our bTessed Savfonrta-celeJ 

brated. 
CnaiBTMAB-Box, krVmte-bSks, $. A box \^ 

wUoh little prtsents are collected at Christ- 
inas. Tlie money so collected. 
CBBOHA-ncK, kri-mMflk, o. RelBtioft. M 

colour; relating to a certaSn apec^ o 

ancittit musick. 
CHnemcAL, kr«n'i-ktl, "> _ »^ij,m^_ . 
CHRONicic7kr8n1k> / «' "«»»««»* tc 



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mmv » C10 

oen yearly clMw«a, to look to tlw «littrcti. 



rfcwlife, or history ; to refiater* to Koord. 
riiMMWtii. krto'i-kttr, «. A writer of 
^AwBtcIo; M hirtoriao. 
rwiHimi, kate'i-grte. •» As kMcrip- 
iM M^ttnff the «Ule of a«7 action. 

" kvto>Bi-trito-«tiri- 

- -^ 1«. 

■i*>aet,«. 

C«oMMO0trkr^*«in&-j«r, «. ttc that 
tfiiues or expluns tke «6i«iio« or 



yit«. B«loaKinfftofc)iroMffi«a. 
CnonooRAMMATiarr, kntt-oi-grtm'uA' 
A writer of chroiK^fftn*. 



CnSmSSSciSrC^n-Di-ISdje^i-kll, 
^Miff to tke 4octriMt Af titoe. 

i« a chroootogieal mamiery acconUaar to 

theeaact •erie^ of tfenc. 
CwoiMWQiCT, kr»-o«r^trt» r^ Oac that 

(tuAes or explains time. 
Cmoamaar, iri-nii'H^ *. The sefence of 

eotopotiog and a4i<Htin|f the periods of 
^titoa. 
CnutmMncrBii, kri-nSm'm^t&r, «. Ani o si ru - 

neat for ibe exact muisHratioa of time. 
CiiaraAUs, krls'sa-Hs^ «. Anrelia, or ttic first 

■apareat cfcaagn of tiw ' ' 

dSofins^^ 



emafBOtefanyapB- 

_, \,ktVwi-m»f*. ApraoiwaktoM 

of a dusky greoi. With a cask of yellow. 

C«B,tsli«b,V Ariv«rfWi. Tkeckevea. 

Cbmbuh takUTMd, «. Bigwbeaded, like a 

ACfTOCK, tshik, «. ». To tiaki« Misi Uke 

then. 
Zi>CMCK»lri)ftfe,v.«. To call «a a ken calls 

her yonnf ; to give a gentle bkiw onder 

CflnoKy tshik, «. TheTQioeofahen;*word 

oreodeatwMot. 
CwcK-nuKnUNA.tshlk'fftr'THlnfft*. A play, 

■twWeb tlic money falls with a ckdok into 

teholetieneath.^ 
fsCHOCKUE, tshak1d»«.«* Tola^i«lie- 

■eitiT> 
f CbtckIe* tohlk'kl, t>. •* To caH as a 

hen ; to codter, to fondle. 
Cmnr. ^^WH, ** Poroed MeaL O k se> e t t > 
C»»p'tokif,«. AMwitclo^n. 
CmrwiLY, tsh&rfi-U, ad. StomachfuUy. 
OwrHMne, tsbaftWtfs, #. Ctownishoess. 
Cbbtfy, tsharO, a. Surly, fat. 
9nw,tsbim, «. A <^tnbar fieUow. 
broitr , tshftmp, «. A thick beary pieee of 

Church, tsh&rtsh, *. The colleetiwiiody of 
Ctats&n; thebedvofCbrisiiaasadherinf 
ti» one partfcular ferdi of worship i the 
phoa wb^ CkriMkdM coaseorate to the 
worship of God. 

TbCtameBf tohirtoh* «.«. To perform with 
say one Hw office of retnrtiinf tkaaks after 
tay Mrnal dtlhreraiiee, as cMMMrtb. 

CnuacH-ALE. tshftrtsh-lfar, *. A wake or 
Cast. coBMHttNnfttory of tke dedioalioo nf 
theoinrdi. 

iHamea-xtrUKB, tokArtsh-tMlre', «. The 
Ittbit in which men oifeiato at itiviae ser- 
«iee. 

Cbfichman, tsh&rtsh'mlA^ «. An eeslcsi- 



Csoadi^irutB, triOrteh'ylvi, «. Thefro«ma 

a4KHui?«tothecburdi, in wkkk mS: dead 

are b«rad{ a cemetery. 
CaiimL, tohlri. «. A rustlck, a e u a Mtr y man ; 

% nue^ snrly, iU knd maa; a n&er, a 

ni(CfBni. 
CBt«uBH,laktf^,A. Rud^ brutal, hanb; 



CHURuaHi.v,lshto'llsh4l,«4f» Rndely, kra- 

taliy. 
CHuRLtsSMBash tdilr'Rsh.nfc, n Bnitollty, 

rtiffeducto oruaaaefv 
Churmb, tshftrm, «. A conAisad so— d, a 

noise. Olisulete. 
Churn, tslt&ru,«. TheTeeael ta wUdi the 

"-^ — is, by wilaaoa, ooagHlaied. 

&N, tshim, n, «. To acMate or shake 
duf by a vtoleat aMion ; to aiake 



To Churn^ 
any tUuf by a vk 



butter tyafftatiiiff 



turns abont nimbhk caHed aim a fkaoricket. 



\slxai, t. An insect that 
'ioafkaorick< 
Beionflaf 

iU 



CKYUkOHWS, iMi! 

chyle. 
Chyle, klle, #. The white ii 

the stoniadi by direstioa of the attment. 
Chtutaction, kfl-U-flk'shan, sw The act 

process of aiakhur chyle In the bodt^ 
CmrurAsrrm, Jdl-4^f3k'ilv, a. Mavinf thtf 

power of makinr-ohyie. 
CHruvicinoN, k{Wu-i».kraMis '• Tha tct 

of making chyle. 
CHTunoATORT, klU-fMU^i-il, a* Making 

chyle. 
CHYboOB, kftis. a. Conslstiaff«rehyte^ 
CHYancAL,ktm^l4(tl, \ „ i».^« v„ ^v. 

mistry; iviatiag to enyniistry. 

Cimu£AU.T, MBB^kaMauU, «d. Inachyttl- 

• cal manner. 

CHYHur, kim'mhtt, ». A yo fcta o r of ehy. 
■ristryk 

Chymistry, kim'mis-tri, t. The art or pro- 
cess by wMck the different substancns found 
in mixed bodies are separated ftom each 
•Iher by nseaas of dre. 

CuARtoin, si-blTri^ n. Relatinf to Aiod^ 

CiCMnticB, sr CicaTRix, sik't-tm, s. The 
scar rema tniwy after a wonnd ; amark,Ru 

CkSruTnt, s1k-4>trraint. *. An nppUta- 
tton Aat indnaes a cksatrkie. 

CiCATRBnvB, sft-^'trt^itv, a. Having (he 
qoalitieB proper to indoce a oteaoice. 

CicaTRiXKnMr, rtk4^trl-ii'rti(ln, «. The act 
of hcaMnv the wonnd ( die stute of belnic 
hehled ar skinned over. ^ 

roCioaT*iZh,rtfc'Mrtxvv.«. To apply sach 
medidnes to wounds, or ulcers, as skin 
them. 

CK8I.T, sIs'U, r. Asortofberb^ 

To CicDRATB, slk'd-rAte, v, «. To tane, to 
reclaim fhsm wlldness, 

CiceiuTtoN, slk-i-rTskln, r. Tke aet of 
taming or redaimlng from wildneu. 

CicTnvi, B«-kA'il,«. AgewMof plants; water- 
hemlock. 

CiSBR, ^^^ '' Thejukee of apples ex- 



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CIR 

File, fir, fill, fit.. 



84 cm 

..pine, |iln...*ii^ mUn, vir, iitt.«.. 

r*Cuccn-,8rat, w,n. Tonore cireiilHff. 

CiRcuiTBR, Bfr-klt-Ur, *. One th»t tnvete a 
circuit. 

CiitcinTiON.sir-kA-lshln.f. TheactofKoine 
roami any things; Gompaw, maze of arsu- 
ment, compn^ension. 

CiRCDTiotrs, sir-kA'A-tib, a. Round «bont. 

CiRCDLAR, rfr^4-»r,o. Round, like a cin^, 
circamacribed by a cirrie j succesiilTe to 
itself, always retunaing-; Circular Letter, 
a letter directed to aereml persons, who 
nave the tame interest in some common 

^affair. [form. 

CiRcuiAwry, sir-kd-llbr'i-ti, s. A dreular 

Circularly, sii'ki-iar-U, md. la form of a 
circle ; with a circular motion. 

r© Circulate, sJi-Tid-Ute, r. ». To move tn 
a circle. 

roCiRCiTiATK,BliTid-lite,r.<r. To put about. 

CiRCULAiioN, sir-ki-U'sh&n, ». Motion in a 
circle ; a series in which the same osder is 
always observed, and thinsfs always return 
to the same state ; a reciprocal interehanee 
of meaning-. ' 

Circulatory, s?rTca-l4-tSr-4, a. BeloDffinr 
to circulation ; cimilar. 

Circulatory, s3rTid-li-tar-4, *. A cliymieal 
vessel. 

CiRcuMAMBiENCY^ «Sr-kSm.|m1iMn-«^, *. 
The act of encompassing. 

CiRCuicAifBiEirr, sIr-kSm-tm'M-f at, a. Sur- 
rounding', encompassing. 

To CiRCtMAMBULATE,, 8fir-ktm-4m'bA.Ui)e, 
V. If. To walk round about. 

To CiRCUMCBB, sf I'kiim-dxe, v. «. To euC 
tlie prepuse, acoordiag to the law eiven to 
the Jews. 

CiHCUMasioN, siP-kSm-rtzhtn, s. The rite 
or act of cutting off the foreskin. 

To Circumduct, sSr-kSm-dSkC, r. «r. To con- 
travene ; to nullify. 

CiRcuMDUcnoN, slr-kSm-dak'shSn, t. Nulli- 
flcation ; cancellation ; a leading- about. 

Circumference, slr-kftm'fi-rinse, », The 
periphery, the line inclndinr and aw- 
rounding any Aing ; the space encloi«ed in 
a circle ; the external part of an orbicular 
body; an orb, a ciKle. 

CiRCUMFERENTOR, 8?r-kam-f3-rln't5r, *. An 
instrument used in surveying, for measur- 
ing angles. 

Circumflex, slrldm-Alks, s. An accent 
used to regulate the pronunciation of srl- 
lables. 

CiRCUMFLUBNCE, sJr-kSm'fld-lnce, ». An en- 
closure of waters. 

Circumfluent, sir-kam'fld-bit, o. Flowing 
round any thim^. 

Circumfluous, s2r-kam'fld-as, a. Environing 
with waters. 

Circumforaneous, 8lr-kani-f&-r«'nd-a(i, «. 
Wandering- from how« to house. 

To CiRCUMFVSB, sir-kam-fdze', v. a. To pour 
round. 

CiRCVMF08n.B,6tr-k3ra-fa'8i1,a. ThatwUdk 
may be poured round anv thing. 

CiRcuMFTsnMr, sSr-kam-fd'zhan, ». The act 
of spreading mimd. 

To Circumoirate, sir-kam'jd-r&te, v. a. To 
roll round. 

Circumoiratiow, str-k&m-ji-rl'shan. *. The 
act of running round. 

Circumjacent, sIr-kBm-jd'gJnt, «, Lvinr 
round any thing. - *» -j "y 



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CIR 8» CIV 

Ube, Ob, h&U....ni...,i>^iid....l*iQ, TRis. 
CmananoK^ ■ir-kam-isli'iD, «. Tlie act of 

wiBf roand. 
CncDiiuGATieir, sgr-k?Un-U-gi'shlD, ». Tbe 

ic|«f blading round ; the bond with which 

utfOiBg u encomiMUBaed. 
Cncnau>ci7TiON» Kr-kftm-li-ka'shftn, s. A 

dicait or compaas of words, periphrasid ; 

iheaae of indirect exiH-eaeious. 
CiiODiiU)Cim>Rr,sSr-k&in-lAk'A-t^ri,«. De- 



r-. — gr on circnmlocution. 
CvatOivuxD, alr-k&m-m&rd', a. Walled 

CuomiNAviOAJsuB, elr-kSm-niv'^gi-bl, a. 

"ttrnt may be sailed rouncL 
TtCauxmjtAYUuaKya^-khm-aif'i-gitef v» a. 

Toaail round. 
CnpraraMnoAnoN, 8ir-k&m-niv-4-nri'8hlD, «. 

The act of aaiUns^ roand. 
CttamFUCATK»i, sir-kbn-pU-k&'sh&n, s. 

The act of enwTappinfl> on every Hide ; the 

Hale of being enwrap^. [pole. 

CiBCDiiPOLARt s3r-k&m-pi'llr, a. Round tbe 
CncoxrosnoN, sir-k&m-pi-^h'an, *. The 

act of placing any thine circularly. 
CvuouRuiott, rir-kam-A'zhan, *. The act 

of dnving or parinff roand. 
CiBCDimorATiON, alr^&m-ri-t&'eh&n, ». The 

act of whirling round like a wheel. 
CiiccMHQTAiORT, »lr-kam-r4'ti-t4-r4, a. 

Whirling roand. 
7'tCiiianiscMBE,rfr-kim-«krlbe', v. a. To 

eaekwe in certain lines or boundaries ; to 

ho«Bd, to tkmitf to Conine. 
Cucuii9Ciiim0is«2r-k&m-«krfp'shan,«. De- 

tetBdaatioB of particalar form or magni- 
tude; limitation, confinemenL 
CuanacRiravB, B8r-k&m-6kr1p't!is a. En- 

ckaag the aoperficieB. 
CucdiSFKr, alrlcam-spikt, a. Cautious, 
^altellve,watcfaM. 
CucmsFBCnoN, slr-k&m-spik'sbln, «. 

Watchfulness on every ride, caution, ge- 

aeial attention. 
Cm — ra ici ivB , 8lr-k&m-splk't!v, a. AUea- 

li«c,iigilant, cautious. 
C n co M gnic riv BLT, sIr-klm-sp&'tJv-U, «d. 

VwmarKTvSUinL&a-Bpaiit-U,ad. Watch- 

Mly, vigilantly. 
^iKOmv a cr m s ^ , saincam-spikt^nfe, *. Cau- 

tbn, figihwce. 
(^aoDMrrA]fCB,s2i'kain-8ttn8e,f. Something 

appendant or relatire to a fact ; accident, 

■MKthing^ adventitious; incident, event; 
_eoa£tion, state of affairs. 
T» CunmsTANCB, slr'kSm-stlnse, v. a. To 

pheeia a particular situation, or relation 
„ to the things. 

<^UKCMSTAMT,8lr^ani-stlnt,a. Surrounding. 
^^KvusrurtiAS^ sir-kam-sun'shSI. a. Acci- 

deatol, not essential : incidental, casual; 

fell of amall events ; detailed, minute. 
CiiCDHn'ANTiAXJTT, slr-k&m-Bttn-shi-Sri-tl, 

<• The state of any thing as modified by iu 

K*aal drcomstances. 
("nomsTANnALLT, slr-kam-st&n'iilUlI-U, ad, 

Aecnrding to drcomstances, not easend-' 

*Ur; minutely, exactly. 
T» CiRcuMsTAJVTiATB, slr-klm-stin'shi-Ate, 

v.a. To place in particular circumstances; 

to place in a particular condition. 
T^" CmcmvAiXATB, 8lr-ktm-v41'Ute, r. «. 

Toeodose round vrith trenches or fortifi- 



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CLi. 

Fite, flr, nui, fit.. 



M CLA 

..piM, pla*..*ia,'lnti«, air, ai 



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C L B 87 C LI 



Cuepu, tUwz, t. A sentence, a 
•jhcoBW» a sabdivuioa or a 
.■iw:: aa artide, <»■ parMculur 



Cfcor, kttw»«. The ftii^ of a be 
vneA with sharp nails; a kai 

Ft Claw, kliw, *. «. To. tear wi 
ciM« ; to tear or acraAsh iir gt 
dHr off. to aooid. 

CumucK,kiiwlitac»«. Aflatten 

Claitsd, kliwd, a. Fumisbed or i 

Cut, ktt, «. Unctuons and tenac 
7^CiAT,ktt,r.«. ToeoverwitI 
CuT-a>u>, kU'k&ld, a. Cold as 



CuT-nr, kU'bit, «. Apitwkerei 
Cunr^kirVa. CoosIM'bc of d 
CuniAKL. kli'nilFL.«. A chalky 
Ci4», kitae, a. Frae ftom du 

diaate, ianoccM, fuUthsa; elej 

oatanwieklLy; notlepntw. 
Clkak, kUne, <uf. Quite, perfe 

completeij. 
r« Clbax, lUoe, V. a. To Atte A 
CftBUtuiT, Uikl«>U, mL Iaacl< 

mer. 
Cicennnai, UtifU-nis, r. Pm 

firtorilth; aeatneBBofdreMs, 
Clbanlt, kMn-U, a. Free from 

' — In dte per* — ** -* — *■ 

pure, iunu 

ryV&tm^mU Etenntly, 
* Neatnei 



G^umaB, kUne'iik, a Neatoei 
DMBlIkh; esvsyexactoesBfjBsti 
xri^ mlahoared correetoesa; pi 



• hi dte peraon: that i^ 
.imniaciuate; nice, 
utm^mU Etenntly, 
KUne'iili, 9. Neatnei 
tsen exactness, yasta 
ared correetoesa; pi 

r«CLEAi«BX, kllnz, v.a, Tb frei 
ardirt; ti> purify fponiruinj t 
KxnoB huoMMna; to me nm 

Cu^S^ kUn'zlr, f . That wM 
qnalitT of evacuating fool bumoi 

Cuut,kUie,a. Briflit, pelluck 

per»picoo«, w 

_„ ; indteputaMe, e 

b; appvent, mani^M^ 
--, — ed, iaitlesa, irreproMsfi 
from proMcntion, or fanpoted g 
fc»; free from dedoctioiiB < 
kniices ; out of debt ; unentan 
mk diktaaoe tnm danger,- 
mmdhig distinct!;. 

9«ui, kllre, a<i. CleaDjqulte, © 

%Ci.BAR, kUrc, r.a. Td Bake 
bitebten; to Aree flwn obwnvit] 
fimt the fanpatadoa of fitfit, to 
dense; to discharfe, lo remo 
«HdH«.noe; to free fh>m any tl 
*e; todariiy, as toeleariiquo 
-'-' - deduc^n. 



To Clear, klire, v. n. Tb grow 
reeorer transparency; to be > 



Clkakance, kll'rSnse, *. A certifi 
«p h3S been cleared at tbe cna 
ruARca, kUrcTir, «. Brighteae 



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C LO 88 CLO 

Flte, CiTf cm, rit.....mi, m%....|iloe, pla.^.ni, mBTe,.nir, nit.... 



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t4te» «k» MU..^ai....pUai....<ftiii, rate. 



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COA 

Fite, fir, nn, at....tai,.iiUt.... 
CokCHrmtmMf kitali'blre* *. Money paid for 

the use of a hired coach. 
CoACBMAir, kitrii'oila, ». The driver of a 



To CoACT, kMkf, r. n. To act together in 
concert. 

Ck>Acnoir, l(&4k'Ahiin, s. Compulxion, force. 

CoACTTVB, kMk'tIv, a. Having the ftNtse of 
rettraioing or impelling, compoltory; act- 
ing in concurrence. 

CoAOiuMENT, U-idJA-mlot, », Mutual as- 
sistance. 

Co/UMOTANT, k&-«d'j&-tlnt, a. Helping-, co- 
operating. 

Coadjutor, k^Sd-ji'tar, t. A fellow helper, 
an assiiitant, an associate ; in the canon law, 
one who Ih empowered to perfonn tlie duties 
of another. 

CoADJUvANCT, k^Sd'j&-vin-«t, «. Help, con- 
current help. 

CoADUNmoN. k&-Sd-d-nlKh'ln, s. The con- 
Junction or different substances into one 
mass. 

To CoAOMBNT, ki-tg-mtnt', v. a. To con- 
gregate. 

CoAOMENTATiON, ki-tg-mio-U'shan, «. Coa- 
cervation into one msM, union. 

CoAOULABLK, ki-ig'A-UUhl, a. That which is 
capable ofconcretion. 

To CoAOi'LATK, kt-2g'A-IUe, v. a. To force 
into concretionik 

To CoAoniJiTB, kb-iffi-\ite, v, n. To run into 
concretions. 

CoAOULATioir, k^Sg-d-U'sh&n, t. Concretion, 
congelation ; the trady formed by coagula- 
tion. 

CoAOULATivB, kA-Sg^A-lt-thr, a. That whidi 
has the power or causing concretion. 

CoAOULATOR, k&'lg'd-likrt&r, t. That which 
causes coagulation. 

Co4L, kMe. t. The common fotsile fuel ; the 
cinder or burnt wood, charcoal. 

To Coal, kile, «. a. To bum wood to char- 
coal ; to delineate with a coal. 

CoAi^BLACK, kile'biSk, a. Black in the highest 



CoAU-MiNB, kule'mine, «. A mine in which 

coals are du«r. 
CoAL-FlT, kUe'pIt, t. A pit for digging coals. 
COAi^«roNB,kAle'st&ne,«. A sort or canal coal. 
CoAL-woRK, kAle'wftrk, s. A coalery, a place 

where coals are found. 
CoALBRT, ku lir-1, *. A place where coals are 



To COALBSCB, k^trW, V. n. To i 



! in 



•; to grow together, to join. 

C0ALB8CBNCR, k^-i-ihTslnse, «. Concretioa, 

union. 
CoAunoN, k&-&-tTsh'fto,f. Union in one mass 

or body. 
CoALT, ki'll, a. Containing coal. 
rx>APTATioN, kMp-ti'Bh&n,«. The a4jugtment 

of parts to each other. 
To CoARcr, k&-lrkf , v. a. To straiten, tooon- 

ilne; to contract power. 
CoAR<7rATiON,ki-4rk-tA'shSn,«. Conflnement. 

restraint to a narrow space ; eontraction or 

any space; restraint of liberty. 
COAMS, k&rae, a. Not refiaed ; rude, uncivil ; 

gross; inelegant: unaccomplished byedu- 
. cation ; mean, vile. 
CotARWLT, kAne^U, ad. Without fineness, 

meanly; not elegantly: rudely, not dviliy; 

inelegantly. 



coc 

...bi^ BlVB, ntr, D«t... 
itmf aiB,g. li 
jneas, want o 

ondiacy; l 

ners; meanaesL want of nicety. 

COABT, kiale, «. the edge or marglii of «e 
land next the sea, the shore ; The ooMK is 
clear, the danger is over. 

r« Coast, ktate, r. «. To sail by the coMt. 

To Coast, kiale, v. a. To sail toy, or nemr a 
place. 

CoAsrBR,kfe'tSr,«. He that sails timorowly 
near the shore. 

Coat, kMe, «. The upper garment ; pettiooftt, 
the habit of a bov m tiis infancy, the lower 
part of a woman's dress; vesture, as demon- 
strative of the oflke ; the covering' of any 
animal ; any tegument; that on which Ike 
ensigns armorial are portrayed. 

To Coat, kMe^ 0.0. To cover, to invest. 

Coat-Card^ kMe'klrJ,«. A card ha>1oga coal 
on it; as the King, Queen, or Knave; now 
corrupted into Court-Card. 

To Coax, kiks, v. «. To wheedle, to flatter. 

CoAXBR, k&kA'ir, t. A wheedler, a flatterer. 

CoB,kJ^,«. The head, or top. 

CoB,k^«. A sort of sea-fowl. 

Cobalt, kSb'lit, t. A marcasitc plentifully 
imprefnated with aneaick. 

To CoBBLB, kAb'bl, V. a. To mend anv tMng- 
coanely : to do or make any thing clumsiK . 

Cobblbr, kibriftr, «. A mender of old shoes; 
a clumsy workman in general ; any mean 



ComaoMs, k&bl-iUmz, «. Irons with a knob at 

the upper end. 
CoBisiiop, kMitah'ap, *. A coedjntant Usbop. 
Cobnut, kSb^n&t, ». A bov's game. [swan. 
CoBBWAN, kftb'swSn, s. The liead or leading 
Cobweb, kil/wJb, t. The web or net of a 



C( ». 

C< -ewed^r 

C< diemale 

9ck tliat 
spontto 
at will; 
ttie lock 
acock- 



r bay; 
il; tte 



Ti lold bolt 

n air of 
the hat; 
irge; to 

Ti d op the 

a. 
C< •ninUke 

Cockatricb, kSk't-trlse, «. A serpent sup- 

poaed to rise from a cock's egg* 
Cockboat, kikliite, jr. A small boat beUmglDr 

toaship. * 

CocKBROTH, Ukliritht : Broth made by 

boiling a cock. 
CoGKCBOwiNO, kftkltrMny, s. The time at 

whk;h cocks crow. . 



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cas 



iir 



COG 



tikm, Ob, un....ni.. 

%Qtcati, ktt'Ur, v.«w To fondlf, to in- 

Gnu, kSklLir, *, One who follow* the 
von of cock Agkkting, 

Cbboul, ktk4clr-ll, «. Ayouofrcock. 

tea, k&klilt, «. A seal belonginf to the 
Vm^ costom-house ; likewise a scroll of 
pHdnnent delivered tnr the oAceni of the 
cMou-house to mercnantB m a warrant 
iat their merchaodiae is entered. 

AcowfiT, ktk'flte, «. A match of cocks. 

WKB0R9B, kakHiirse, a. On horseback, 
triinhant 

bcsu, k«k'kU «. A small shell-fish. 

CbcBLBTAiiu, kAk'kl-stAres, «. Winding: or 

splol stairs. 

CoCBUe, k^'kl, s, A weed that grows in 

com, corn-ro^. 
r« CocKLB, kikld, V. m. To contract into 

wiiakies. 
KocKUBD, kdk'kld, a. Shelled or torUnated. 
CocxuMrr, kSk'litc, s. The room over the 



CocuuarrER,k2k'ml»-tar,«. One that breeds 

gaaK cocks. 
CocnuTCH, kSk'mltsh, s. Cockfight for a 

prise. 
CocxxKr, k^k'nl, s. A native of London; 

SJveieininste, low citizen. 
Cocnnr, kSk'ptty «. Tiie area where cocks 

ficli; a place on the lower deck of a man 

OMnir. Fwort. 

Cock's-odmb, kSksHcime, *. A plant, leuse- 
CocK's-fiBAD, kokslOd, t. A plant, sainfoin. 
CocurtrR, kik'spSr, «. Virginian hawthorn. 

A species of medlar. 
CocBDRE, kftk-sbUr", a. Confidently certain. 
CooowAis, kik'sB, s. The officer that has 

the commmaDd of the cock-boat* Cor- 

rmOjCojm, 
CbcxvuD, kAkTwttd, «. A plant, dittander 

CoooanSlLi, », A species of palm-tree. 
Cm:ziu£, kftk'tn, a. Made by baking. 
CocnoK. kirshaii, «. The act of boiUng. 

gS;i^Wn«h, }'• A«ea-fish. 

Cod, ktd, s. Any case or husk in which seeds 

%ie lodged. _ . . 

ToCop. kid, V. a. To enclose in a cod. 

M^ Ude, #. A book ; a book of the civil 



c<mi 



Cmuji. k 



kSd'^-»11, «. An appendage to a will, 
k^-dil', *. A term at ombre and 



TVGooLB, kSd'dl,v.a. To parboil. 
CoBLciG, kidling, *, An apple generally 

coded : a smallcodfish. 
CovncAcr, k&-irfl-kl-sl, s. The power of 

•ncral thingrs acting tosether. 
C oE TFicucwcY, W^-lf-nsh1n-s4, *. Coopera- 

tinn, the state of acting together to some 

asrleead. 
C^mciKirr, k&-lf-nsh'2nt, «. That which 

BBim its action with the action of another. 
CoEMPnoN, k&-tm'8bSn, «. The act of buy- 

iar up the whole quantity of any thing. 
CcRioBma, rfn'A-Wtes, ». An order of 

nooks who had all things in common. 
CoBWiAi^ kJWqiiai, a. Eoual. 
CoBQCAUTT, kA-i-quir*-a, f. The state of 

beinr equal. 
To GocacB, kWrse', v. a. To restrain, 

keep in order by force. 



.4)Uad....lMo, nris. 

CoxRonui, kMr'st-M. a. That wrbe re- 
strained ; that onght to be restrained. 

Coaaqow, kA-lr'sbin, t. Penal reMraint, 
check. 

CocROVK, U-ir'sfv, a. That which has the 
power of laying restraint ; that which has 
the authority of restraining bvpanishment. 

CoBssBNTiAL, kA-ls-sin'shtl, a. Participating 
of the same essence. 

ConaBNTiAUTT, k&4»4to-sM-tl'^U, «. Par- 
ticipatton of the same essehce. 

Cortanbocs, kl^t-tk'ak-ia, a. Of the same 
age with another. 

CoEXXRMAL. kA-i-tlf^ntl, a. Eqially eternal 
with another. 

CosTBRNAixT, kU-tli^ntl-U, ad. In a state 
of equal eternity with another. 

CoBTBRNmr, kU-tlr'nt-U, t. Having ex- 
istence from eternity eqoal with another 
eternal being. 

CoBVAL, ki-4'vfl, a. Of the same age. 

CoBTAL,k&-4rvU,«. A contemporarv. 

CoRvous, ki-i'v&s, a. Of the same age. 

To CoEXiBT, k&-te-iMr, V. n. To extot at the 
same time. 

Coxxi0TBNCB,ki4r-iAs'tlDae,«. Existence at 
the same time with another. 

CoBxiBTXNT, ki-ig-aas'tlnt, a. Having exist- 
ence at, the same time with another. 

To CoBXTBND, k^ks-and', «. a. To extend 
to the same space or duration with ano- 
ther. 

CoKXTBKnoN, ki-ik-stln'shtn, «. The state 
of extending to the same space with ano- 
ther. 

CoFFBB, ksrfi. *. The berries of the cofTee- 
tree : a drink made by the infusion of those 
berries in hot water. 

CorFn-i«HnB.kirfi-hU8e,<. A house where 
coffee is sold. 

CorrBB-MAN, ksrei-mtn, «. One that keeps 
a coflee-hoose. 

CorpBS-roT, k6f ft-plt. «. The covered pot 
in which coflTee i»ooiled. 

Cmvbr, k*f fSr, #. A chest generally for 
keeping money ; in fortification, a hollow 
lodgment across a dry moat. 

To Coffer, kSfftr, v.o. To treasure op in 
chests. . 

Cc 
1 



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can 

FUe, fir, nu, M 



He 
lis 



surimne, the bum of a tuaUj; a na 

•ilde4 fir(M» am aoeMcot er quality. 
CooMoaeBNCB, Uf-Bi^'aioM, «. Knewtodee. 
Cmmomible, kl«-Ba«'tMil, a. Tteftnay^ 

known. 
To Cohabit, ki-htbTt, v. n. To dwell with 

aaeiiheriDthe«UBepteM; to ttre toeeCher 

•a hMitwnd and wife. 
Cohabitant, k&-hftb'^tlnt, «. An inhaWtant 

C«UBiTSm^,k&-Ub4^'iMB,«. Theatate 



of inhabidnff the same piaoe wflli another; 

tkt ataie «! - ^ * " ^" * '' 

perions. 



' Jivisf tofBtlMr aa nanied 

CoiniR, U4iHr, «. Ona ^f aei«ral amoMr 

whom an inheritance is divided. 
Omtammt ia4'Ha, «. A woaan who ina 

an equal ithare of an inherltanoc. 
To Coiaa. kMOr^, V. N. To alick tosether 

to be weU eoMMcaadi to aoit, to fit; t< 

agree. 

iiodini la whieh their parti are joined 
liagether ; a* that ihej resiat aepaiation ; 
connexion, dependency, the relation of 
parti of thinfs one lo another: the tex- 
rare of a diaooarae ; oanaiatency in reaaon- 
iBf , or rdatiBr. 

C(MHMnrr, kMif riat, JB. StiddBg together ; 
airitahle to somethinf elae, refntariy 
adopted ; conaiatent, not contradictory. 

COHBHON, k&4il'xh&B, «. TbeactofatldrfRg 
together ; the atate of unioB ; connexion, 
dependence. 

CoHBaiTB, ki-hiraiv, «. That haa the power 
ofatickU^torether. 

CoHBaivBNEaa, kA-M'rtr-nla, a. The qnaHty 
ofbeiBfrcobeaiTe. 

To Comarr, k^-falblt, v.«. To 

To CoHOBATB, ki'hJ^bAte, v. a. To ponr the 

iilaoaii 

CononATioif, k£>hi 
latHled I 

CoHoair^ kA'bSrt, «."a troop of aoMiciB, ooo- 



i, piB^..iiiy mOm, nlr, nSt.... 
4aiBinffite«t AvekuwlMd foot; n%odyo: 



CMonBUBON, ki-hli^U'afa«n, «. lBCi«einefl»t 
Coif, kXlf, «. The hewMrsaa ; a cnp. 
Coven, k«lft,«. Weaiinfaooif. 
r«C<nL,UU,«.«. To v^Shtf into n Baav«>in 

cS?B!t a. T^oMlt, tnwmU, biaatle; a 

rope woani inta a rlnf . 
Coin, kJin, «. A corner, called often qiaottx 
Com, k«n, a. Money atamped with a lecnj 

iaapreaaion; payneutof any kind. 
To C<HN, kiln, V. a. To mint or atamp naeCn l^ 

for money; to Ibrge any thin;^, in njt ill 

CoiNAOB, kain'ije, «. The act or praetioeof 

ooininf money; coin, money; the charwes 

of coining money ; fonreiy, InventkMi. 
7:»CanoioB,ki4n-8itler,«.n. To Ml tapna 

the aame point; to concur. 
OnNOBBifCB. kMn'aiHlinae. a. Tlie atate of 

aevcral hodiea or linea ntlHnf nptMs the 

aame point; concurrence, tendiency <^ 

tkinfatolteaanieend. 
Coincident, kA-1n'ai-dint, a. Falling' mp»u 

Urn aanw point} ooncarvent, eonatnteat, 

equivalent. 
CcKimcaTMN, kMn^^^'ahftB, a. Many 

aymptoms betokenlnc the aame cnoae. 
Conmn, kMnCkr, a. A maker of money, a 

aahiter; a oonnterMtM* of tbe ktes's 

atamp ; an inventor. 
TVCwour, k^^lB*, «. ». To join with mno- 

ConrazL, ktta'trll, a. A toward hawk. 
CoiT, kilt, a. Any thing throwa at a oertnio 



i liquor upon the remaining matter, 

and diatiiil again. 
DomnaTMN, kS-hA-bi'aMn, a. A l-etumtng 
of any diatNled Uqnor again npan whatlt 
waa withdrawn fimn. 



ComoN, kMah'an, a. CopulatloB, the net af 

generatioo: the act hy whidi Mao t>o«fes 

come together. 
CoKX. kike, a. Fuel made hy burning nlt- 

coal under earth, and quencMnf tbe m- 

dera. 
CoLANDBn, kftl'ttn-dlr, t. A deve Aavrngh 

which a mixture ia poured, and wklcll ve- 

taina the thicker parts. 
CoLATioN, ki-U'shUn, a. Tbe art of JlMettBf 

o'ataralnhiff. 
CoLATVRB, kiri-tahire, a. The art of atniu- 

ing, filtration t the matter atrained. 
CoLBBRTivB, MI-blr-iMn', a. A Uad of Ince 

worn by women. 
CoLn, k&ld, a. Chill, having the aenae of 

eold : having cold ^ualitiea, not aolnUle; 

frigid, without paaaion ; unattecting, nnnile 

to move the peaalona; rcaerved, ooy, ttot 

afiectionate, not cordial; chaate ; not nrel- 

c 

Co of 

c inn 

c M, 

t 

Co Mlt 

( 
Co Ml- 



•r 

be 
th 



Coucx, kmk, a. Affectinf (he bownk. 



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COL 



..ai....i)ltai....<Uo, Mri>. 



^^MMaiuuT, laUIItrilr-IMlyad, side by 
«*f iadirMtlv ; in eoUatetal reUXian. 

«««wi, ktni'diaD, #. The act of foo- 
«?¥.<* btttowine^ «ift ; cwinaritoo of 



W%oc he^mng^ rift; cwnfwriMa 
««Jui« of the ame Icind with notbe. , 
BMr.odhttioB is yi« butowinfrof a bene- 

„«*;» repast. 

C«»ttra)w,MUItiUfcrtai«. Donebytbe 

<^«Mn, UUli-Or, <. One tbii eon|Htre» 
foftMAPD, kil-liwd', ». «. To join in 



^^^M^ra^iU^ ,. A purtiter in oflleeo 



"Wrtodiaw muiT units into one sum ; to 
pnoom oinervation; to Infier .firaa jn«- 
"yy To collect himself, to recover mKa 



^JJjjn^EocB, ^-Uk-A'Dt-te, o^^GteOMned 



_ ^-_, k4l-«k'ti-bl, a. That ... 

pj5* f*wred fVana the premlaes* 

«, kiM^k'shaii, r. Tbe act of 

nr tojet&er; Ifte tlrinn gatlnred 

dedoced from 



Coi^iALy ktt-UJMI, «. Rating- to a eoi- 

CoLLBGiAK, kSl-U'jMo, «. An InhaMlmnt of 
a collegs. 

CotABoiAn, k»-UU4te, o. CoMaininf « 
coliegn, inatitnted alber flie manner of a 
college: a cirilefflate church, was auch «s 
— boiUatadialaiioefroni Aee-*^— 



whereks » ■ — i hc r of pwsbyteffs li^ed tagt- 

ther. 
CoLUBSktm, kH-Wj/i-ite, t. A member of « 

collefpe, an university mam 
Gou.tv, Mnit, «. Senethinf that went 

about the neck : that part of a tinr In 

w^ichtheitoiieiaset. ^ 

r« CoiAHNi, kM.Hde', V. «. To beat, to darii, 

tokttodctofedier. 
CoLUBR, kSt^&r, s. A diner of coahi; a 

«taalertecoala; a ship that carries coals. 
eoujBKT, kir]Far4, t. The place where 

oo^lsaredw: the rfwl tovde. 
CoLUFLOvTBR, kSI'U-flM-&r, ». A Mnd of 

cabbage. 
CeunAtioir, kM-li^shln, «. A binding 

CoLLiMATioiv, kft|.U4ii'ahta. «. Aim. 
CoLUMBAT«w,kM-lli>4^«b(n,«. The act of 

aiminf. 
CouMjOASLEf ktl-Hk'wft-bl, •. Easily dls> 

solved. 
e<iuJ«DAJiSMr, ktl-flk'wtHnlnt, «. The sab' 

stance to which any iMaf Is mdnced by 

bctefmclMd. 
CouwMiT, J^lMwlnt, «. That wfaleh hai 

TV 
to 



he power of ■ 
CeiiUaoATB, 
odtHolve. 



ofmeMnf. 



ktn^kwite, v.^ To melt, 

CoudQOA-noN , ktl-tt-kw4'drta, «. The act of 
meltlBf; a lax or diluted state of the fiaMs 
la animal bodies. 
CmjMkBMKfmriAl-ta^'mUiw,*. MeMnf, as- 
solvent. 
Cobu^raPMsnoN, KSMlk>w^flUi'8ta&n,«. Th# 
act of meltinf together.^, 

Tlie act of striking 
the Mate of bainf 

avuvB. «s{^uici^ 't » « . i ih . 

7*0 CoixocATE, k81'li-kite, v.o. Tof 



CmxisiON, kSl-i!zh^an, «. Tlie act of striking 
two bodua tt>g8t' " 

stracfc tageUier ; 




kiKlft-fteh'&B, 



iX" * ""^ j**!*!*^ thotq(fa Hw 

''^nTttT,*lSSPRu,«iw Inagene- 
rfl*?"' '" «bodv, not singly. 
'^■'*~n,kJWiie'is(r,«. A gatherer; a tax- 



*^!pa»MiT, kM-iyt>.tfc.r*. <. A person to 
JJ^h ten a li^acy in common w4tli one 

^^^kiril^«. Aconmnnity; taocMy 



Collocation, kSI-li-ki'shiln, «k The act of 

placing ; the state of being pliccd. 
GecwcrrnoR, k».U^A,'shte» «. ConfieivMe, 

conversation. 
7^ Gouoooa, ka-Ug', 9, IS. To wheedle, to 

iattei\ 
CoLLOP, kM'lip, *. A small slice of meat; a 

ptaoe of an antmad. 
Colloquial^ Ul-U'kwi-ftl, a. ReUting to 

cnnvenation or tsfldng. 
CoLLOOUT, kSl'li-kwi, s. Conference, oon- 

vevaaMon, talk. 
CoLLUCTANCT, ktt-4&k't&n-8», «. Opporition 



CoLUKTrAnoK, kil-lUi-tl'sl)&n, «. Cob<«^» 
contrariety, opposition. __ l» ?*'». 

7bCoLU70K, k*.Wdte',»-n. Tocwwpire in 

Collusion, k»l-i4'ihaa, s. A deceitful agree- 
ment or cemnact between two or more. 

Collusive, kJI-lA'^v, a. Iraodulently con- 



CoLUMVBLT. k«l-lA'i^lv-U> ad*. In a manner 
fraudulent^ o ^ 



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COL 

Fite, ilr, OU, Clt....tti, mit. 
CoLLOKMiY, k41-lA'flir-4» «. Curyinr on a 

fraud by lecret concert. 
CoiXY, ksrU, «. TI^MUutofcoaL 
CoLLYRiUM, kil-llr'rMai, t. Au ointment 

for the eyea. 
COLMAK. klti'ni , 
Colon, iUt'lta, t. A point [ : ] tiaed to mark 



CoLUASL, Ui'nilr, t. A sort of pear. 
lin, «. A point [ : 1 tiaed 
a patue greater tlian tliatof aoomma, and 



lew than that oPa period ; tliegpreataitaad 
wide«t of all the Intestines. 

Colonel, k&r'ull« «. The chief commander 
of a regiment. 

CoLONKLiUip, kili<ual-6h!p, «. The office or 
character of a colonel. 

Tv CoLONUR, kil'i-uUe, v. a. To plant with 
inhabitautai 

CoLONNAUK, Ul'i-nide', *. A perirtyle of a 
circular Ajfore, or a lieries or oolumas dis- 
posed hi a circle ; any aeries or range of 
pillars. 

Colony, ktl'i-nA» «. A body of people drawn 
from the mother-country to inhabit some 
distant place ; the country planted, a plan- 
tation. 

Colophony, ki-Ufo-nl, t. Resin. 

CoLOQUiNTiDA. kil-lirkwlu'tA-di,^ «. The fruit 
of a plant of the same name, called bitter 
apple. It is a violent purgatiTe. 

CoLORATX, k^lVrAte, a, Cotoured. dyed. 

Coloration, kil-&-rA'sh&n» s. The art or 
practice of colouring; the state of behug 
coloured. 

has the 



I COM 

toe, pla...ui^ aOm, nSr, ait.,, 
Column, kiTUm, «. A 

bndj • 

long 



preasiDg vertiealiy upon lt» t 

file or row of troops : half a vrntge 

divided into two Muaf parta by a Ium 



passing throurh the mldille. 

Columnar, k&-l&m'ntr, 1 _ c«.^ 

CoLUMNARiAw, kJMm-nA'ri-ln, / ** ^«"»»^ 
ed in columns. 

CoLURBs, kA-lAraT, t, Two great circles aup^ 
posed to pass through the poles of tiu 
world. 

Coma, ki'ml, «. A lethargy. 

CoMATB, ki-mlter, «. Companion. 

CoMATosB, kim-l.t&se', a. LethaEgiei 

Comb, k&me, «. An instrument to aeparat* 
and adiuat the hair; the top or crest of^ a 
cock; the cavities in whlcli the bees lodge 
their honey. 

r« Comb, kime, v. a. To divide and adjust 
tlie t>air; to lay any thing consisting of 
filaments smooth, as to comb wool. 

CoMB^BROsH, kAm'bc&sh, «. A brush to clean 
combK, 

CoMB-MAKBR, kimc'mi-klr, s. Oae whoM 
trade is to make combs. 

To Combat, kloi'blt, v. m. To fight. 

To Combat, klm'bAt, v. a. To oppose.. 

Combat, k&m'blt, t. Contest, baule, duel. 

Combatant, kHmlit-tint, «. He that O^htit 
with another, antagonist ; a champion. 

Comber, ki'mlr.f. He whose trade is to dis- 
entangle wool, and lay it smooth for the 
spinner. 

CoMBiNABLB, kim-bful-bl, a. That may be 
Joined togetlier ; coniiisteat. 

CoMBtNATB,.kam'U-nAte,a. Betrothed, pro- 
mined. 

Cc f 



Combust, kSm-basf, a, A planet not abore 
eight degrees and a half from the sun, is 
said to be Combust. 

CoMBDSTiBLB, kftm-basfti-bl, a. Susceptible 
offtre. 

CoMBUSTiBLBNBSs, kim-btiTti-bl-niB, «. Apt- 
ness to take Are. 

CoMBDBnoif, kAm-b&s'tsh&n, t. Conflagra- 
tion, burning, consnmptiou by fire ; tumult, 
hurry, bubbub. 

To CoMBt k&m, 0. a. To reitaove from a dis- 
tant to a nearer place, opposed to Go; to 
draw near, to advance towards; to move 
in any manner towards another : to attain 
any condition ; to happen, to fallout; To 
come about, to come to pass, to fall out, to 
change, to come round; to come again, to 
return ;^ To come at, to reach, to obtain, 
to gain ; To come by, to obtain, to gain, to 



require; To come in, to enter, to comply, 
to yield, to become modish ; To come in 
for, to be early eaougfa to obtain ; To come 
in, to join with, to bring lielp; to comply 
with, to agree to ; To come near, to ap- 
proach in excellence ; To come «0 to prB< 



d by Google 



COM 



{raoBBn, ss effecu from their cmms ; To 
tmmom, to deviate, to depart froai a role, 
tiCKape; to come off frooi, to leave, to 

■-■ To come on, to advaaoe, to nake 

i; to aavanoe to combat; tothrive, 
MfRnr bi^; To come over, to repeat an 
let ; to revolt ; To come oat, to be made 
paUiek^jto appear opon trial, to be diaeo- 
vered ; To come out with, to rive vent to ; 
Tooome to, toconaentor yield; toamoant 
lo; To come to hinuelf, to recover hig 
feoaes; To cooae to pam, to be effiected, to 
hU oui. ; To come np, to grow out of the 
^roaid; to make appearance; to come 
into uae ; To cook up lo, to amomit to. to 
rise to ; To come up with, to overtake ; 
To come upon, to invade, to attack ; To 
cooie. in futority. 

^OMS, kam, ini. Be Quick, make no delay. 
osfK, kftm. A particiie of reconciliation. 
OMEJMAN, k^mi'd^tn, «. A player or actor 
of cootick parts ; a player In general, an 
actreaa or actor. 

.'oMXDY, ktai'mi-di, «. A dramatic renre- 
tieBtaikm of the Usfater fkuHa of mankind. 

CoMXUNBw, kftn/ll-naB, s. Grace, beauty, 
difpni^. 

CoMBLY, kftm'U, a. GraoeAd, decent. 

f 'uwBit, kim'ai&r, «. One that cornea. 

CoMST, ktoilt, s. A heaven^ body in the 
pfametary region appearing raddealy, and 
afain diaanoearing. 

CoMKTAHT, kSm'm^ttr4, ) a. Relating < 

: 'owKTicK, k&-mftlk, ( *■ comet. 

I'oMrrr, k&m'flt, «. A kind of sweetmeat. 

'o.MnTURX, k&m'fi-tshAre, *. Sweetmeat. 

r«» CaaooKT, kim'firt, V. a. Toi 



strenffdien, 
console, to 



to enliven, to invigorate; 
t>tr«ngtl)eD fhe mind under calami^r. 
"oxvoRT, kftm'firt, «. Support, assistance ; 
cottDtepa i ic e ; consolation, aupport under 
calaarity; tkat which gives consolation or 
support. 

UtMWOKTABix, kim'f!lr-4t-bl, «. Receiving 
comfort, susceptible of comfort, di^peusiug 
comfort. 

loMvuKTABLT, kim'flr-tl-bM, ad. With com- 
fort, without despair. 
:*iU9omrmL^ kSm'tlr-iar, «. One that admi- 
atsters cooaohitioa in misfortunes ; the title 
of -the third person in the H<rfy Trinity; 
tfboyavaeletei [fort. 

roMroHTTLaas, kSmflrt-lk, a. Without oom- 
C'oMKax^ ktas'toA.kll, «. Raising mirth, 
merry, diverting; relating to comedy, be- 



S COM 

..pUiMl....lMa, Tuis. 

CoMiTT, k|lm'*-t4, *. C«t,rtesv, dviMty. 

*^J5»*^« """*'••, T*»« pWnt which de; — ^ 
die distinction of cUKseM, marked thus [,}. 

To Command, kim-nrtud', v. a. To rorerii, 
to give orders to ; to order, to direct to be 
done; to overtook ; to have so suliiect as 
that it may be aeen. 

Ta CoacMAND, k^m-mtnd', r. n. To hare the 
supresae authority. 

Command, kim-mliid', «. The right of com- 
amading, power, supreme authority; co- 
gent authority, despotism ; the act of com- 
manding, order. 

CoMMANDBR, ktm-mln'dlr, «. He that hits 
the supreme authority, a chief; a paving 
beetle, or a very great wooden mallet. 

CmutANDsar, kam-mln'dar-ri, «. A body of 
the knights of Malta, belonging to the same 



CosocauuT, kim'mA-kll-U, ad» In such a 
manner as raises mirth ; in a manner be- 
fitting cwmedy. 

CoMBCiliraBB, ktei'mi-kll-nis, t. The qqaUty 
of being comical. 

CavKK, kSm'mlk, «. Relating to comedy; 
raiaiag mirth. 

CoMmo, ktm'ming, «. The aet of coming, 
approach; state of being come, arrival. 

CmuMo-iN, klm-mlng-1n', t. Revenue, in- 

(oMUfO, kim'ming, a. Forward, ready to 

come ; future, to come. 
I'OMiiio, kftm^mlng, part, a. Moving from 

some other to tbfe place ; ready to come. 
CoMRiAL, ki-mish'il, a. ReJailiV to the 

aweabues of the people. 



Commandment, k&m-ralnd'mint, t. Man- 
date, command, order, precept : authority; 
power : by way of eminence, the precenu 

^ of the Decalogue given by God to Moses. 

CoMMANDRBsa,l(Am-mln'drl)i. t. A woman 
vested with supreme anthortty. 

CosfMATKiUAi., ktm-m4-lf i«-ai, a. Consisting 
of the same matter with anotlier. 

CoMMATBiUALrrT,k«ro-ml-ti-r^ai'i-ti,«. Re- 
sembianoB to something in its matter. 

CoMMBMORABLB, kSm-mlm'm&-rA-bl, a. De- 
serving to be mentioned with honour. 

To CoMMBHOiUTB, kdm-nilm'm&-rite, v. a. 
To preserve the memory by some publick 
act. 

CoMMKMORA-noN, klm-mlm-m^ri'khSn, s. 
An act of publick celebnUion. 

CoMMBMOiUTivB, Um-mlm'mA-rt-tfv, a. 
Tending to preserve the memory of any 
thing. 

7o CoMMBNCE, k«m-mlnscr, r. a. To begin, 
to make beginning; to take a new cha- 
racter. 

To COMMBNCB, kim-mJnse', v. a. To begin, 
to make a beginning of, as, to commence 
a suit. 

Co 



CoMMKimAM. ktm-mln'dlm, «. A benefice, 
whieh, being void, is commended to the 
charge of some sufficient clerk to be siip- 
pliedTuntil It be provided uith a pastor. 

CoMMBNDATARY, kSm-m8n'dA-tl-rA, s. One 
who holds a living in commendam. 

Commendation, kIm-mtn-dVshtn, «. Re- 
commendation, favourable representation ; 
praise, declaration of e<(teem. 

CoMMBNDAToav, kSm-min'diUtlr-ri, a. Fa- 
vourably representative ; containingpraise. 

CoMMBNDBR, kSm-mln'dSr, «. Pniiser. 

CoMMBNBAUTY, kim-uin-sil'^ti, ». Fellow- 
sliip of table. 

CoMMBNSDRABiLTTT, ktm-mln-shA-ii-MI'i-ti, 
«. Capacity of being compared with an- 



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.«A, ■ft..»plii«, |4n.. 



«oai|«rtioo,iioCMr~' ^ — '--: the power 

ofooB|Nuriiif ; ingr wpanlive 

uuetkuiffaMutinu right kand 



coir 

.dA, Bilve, nSr, oSt..^. 



kAn.>^./ft-»a^U 



rbe net of 
mimred; a 
in writiDV 
tmwtioDor 
degrees of 
.■trongest. 

.AdiiisioD 

The met of 



DivWoD. 
>ncii«ie, to 



king. 



paratoryto 
nth of the 



CVwriH. kftm'pU, t. Circle, round ; space, 
room, limits; enclosure. circumference ; a 
departure flrom the right line, an Indirect 
advance : moderate space, moderation, due 
limits ; toe power of the voice to express the 
notes of rousick; the instruments with which 
circles are drawn ; the iostruoient composed 
of a needle and caid, whereby mariners 
steer. 

CoMPABBiON, ktm-ptsh'ln, t. Pity, commise- 
ration, painful sympathy. 

rs Compassion, kSm-pteh'fln, v. a. To pity. 
Not used. 

CoMPABnoNATR, kftm-plsh'ftn-ite, «. Inclined 
to pity, merciful, tender. 

To Compassionate, kdm-ptrii^B-lte, r. a. To 
pity, to commiserate. 

CoMPAssioNATELT, k8m-plsh'lo4te-U, ad. 
Mercifully, tenderly. 

CoMPATERNrrT,kSm-pt-tBi^ni4i,i. The state 
of being a godfather. 

CoMPATiBiUTY, kta-pit-A-Wri-ti, #. Consist- 
ency, the power of co-existing with some- 
thing else. 

Compatible, kSm-ptfi-bl, a. Suitable to. flt 
for, consistent with ; consistent, agreeable. 

Compatibleness, kSm-plfi-bl-nIs, #. Con- 
sistency. 

Compatibly, k«m-ptf *-bU,orf. Fitly, suitably. 

CoMPATiBNT, kSm-pA'shlut, a. Suttering to- 
gether. 

Compatriot, Um-pA'tri-At, «. One of the 
same country. _^ 

Compf.br, kSm-pUr', s. Equal, companion, 
colleague. _ . 

To CoMPEBR, kim-pttr*, v. a. To be equal 
with, to mate. Not used. 

To Compel. kSm^pll', r. a. To force to some 
act, to oblige j to constrain ; to take by force 
or violence. 

Compellable, k8m-pll'I^bl, «. That may be 
forced. 



CoMVB.LAnoN, ktBi.pll.irshln, «. Thest^l« 

of address, as, Sir. Madam, Ike. 
r, k«BH>ll'l»r, #. He thai fbroes 



CoMPBKD, kim'piDd, «. Abridgment, som- 

mary, epitome. 
C<MfPBNDuitioi;s,kSm-plD-jl-4'ri-ls,a. Short, 



CoMPENDUMiTr, ktm-iihi-jl-ts'l-ti, t. Short- 
ness. 

CoMPBiroioos, ktai-pln')Ms, a. Short, sum- 
mary, abridged, comprebensive. 

CoMPBNOH>u>LT,k«m-pln^A-te-li,ad. Shortly, 
summarily. 

CoamnrmoosNBss, ktm-pln^A-fts-nls, «. Short- 
ness, brevity. 

CoacpBKStVM, kSm-pln'U-Sm, «. Abridgmcst, 
summary, breviate. 

Compensable, kftm-pln'sl-bl, a. That which 
may be recompensed. 

To Compensate, ktai-pln'slte,v. «. To reoom- 
pense, to counterbalance, to countervail. 

CoMPENBATioN. ktaD-ptn-silshSn, «. Recom- 
pense, someOiing equivalent. 

CoifFBNSATnrB, kSm-'plii'sl-tlv^ a. Tbatcom< 



Ti 

sate, to oouni 



ktai.plnse 
iterbalanoe 



jV.a. To 

; 4o recompense. 



Competence, k<m'pi-tlnse, > , c.^^ , 

CoMPETBNCl^ ktai5«^«n.sl, i '• *™* * 
quantity or any thing as is suffldent : a for- 
tune equal to the necessities of lii«; the 
power or capacity of a judge or court. 

Competent, ktaB'p«-tlnt, a. Suitable, fit, ade- 
quate, proportionate ; without defect or su- 
perfluity: reasonable, moderate; qualifled, 
fit; consistent with. 

Competently, kSm'p^t!nt-U, ad. Reason- 
ably; moderately; adequately, properiy. 

CoMPEnBLE, kAm-plfl-bl, a. Suitable Io, 
consistent with. 

Compbtibleness, ktm-plfl-bl-nls, », SuK- 
ableness, fitness. 

CoMPETmoN, ktm-pt-tlsh'in, «. Rivalry. co»- 
test; claim of more than one to one thing; 

Competitor, ktm-ptfi-tSr, $. A rival, an 
opponenL 

Compilation, ktm-pi-U'sbtn, «. A collectioa 
from various authors; an assemblage, a 
ooaoervation. 

To Compile, ktm-pile', «. a. To draw up fhnn 
various authors : to write, to compose. 

CoMPiLEMENT, ktm-plle^fat, «. The act of 
heapii^ up. 

CoMPiLEii, ktm-pKltr, t. A collector, on« who 
frames a composition from various authors. 

Complacence, kSm-pU'sfnse, "1. pi^-«„„ 

Complacency, k»m.pli'sln-sl, f *• »^»ea8ure, 
satisfaction, gratification; civility, complai- 
sance. 

Complacent, ktm-pU'sInt, a. Civil, aflable, 
mild. 

To Complain, kSm-pline', v. n. To menti«n 
with sorrow; to lament; to inform agaimt. 

Complainant, ktaHPlfnintyf. One who itrgew 
a suit against atraflier. 

CoMPLAiNER, kSm^U*n&r, $. One who con. 
plains, a lamenter. 

Complaint. kftm-pUnt', ». Representation of 
pains or ii^uries; the cause or subject of 
complaint; a malady, a disease; renKm. 
strance against. 

CoMPLATSANTE, kftm-pU^lnse'. M. CivilltY, 
desire of pleasing, act of adulation. 



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tibe, Ob* bUI.. 

Caw^AnoN, kSns-kl-Tl'8haD, «. The act of 

— Inng coiicav«. [conn 

^navx, kSngnave. a. Hollow, oppoaed 
OaKKVBiTEs^ kiu^kiive-Biib «. H6nowiie<». 

of* hollow spherical or spheroidical bodv. 
v m c M.vo-cottCA.vKf kia-kiV^IUoc^ve, a. 

OMacave or hoUow oo both sides. 
CoHCAvo-ocMHTKXflUn-ki'vi-kio'vikSfa. Coo- 

ca*e the ooe way. and convex the other. 
CoMCM^voDs, Ib&o-lu'Vas, a. '" 



ConcavousLr, 



Coacave. 

kSD-kfTfts-U, a(j. Wkh hoi- 

T oCoH CWtAJb, kSn-«Ue', v. a. To hide, to keep 

CapaUe of 

PriTity, 



secret, not to divulge. 
^ k4n-8?l»-W, a. 



being^ concealed. 
CoMc-iui.KttyBBS, kSo-si'Iid-nas, «, 

ohaeurity. 
CoKcgai.EB, kto-sirUr, «. He that conoeals 

May QuBg, 
CoHCxaLMZNT, Uii-flile'iBfot, f . The act of 

hidiogr» secrecy; the state of Im^ hid, 

pcivaey; hktioff place, retreat. 
To Concede, kSn-sMe', v. a. To admit, to 

Sraat. 
Conceit, kSn-site', s. CoDCMition, thoiwht, 

ti— . ...^^,^^.^i^ readiness of appre- 
, J, ia«uu»tical notion; a fond 

oftaioa of one's self; a pleasant &ncy: 

Oat of conceit with, no longer fond of. 
T« CoHcsiT, kSn-stte', v. a. To imagine, to 

believe. 
CofPonTBD, kSn-si'tU, port. a. Endowed 

wtth fuicj; proud, fond of himself; opi- 

nJcnatJTf 
Ci»cBiTffi>i.T, k2a-«i'tld-U, ad, FancifiiUy, 



axaaa, kto^i'tU-nls, «. Pride, 

i of himself. 

CoM^mjgB, kSD-AiteHs, a. Stopid, without 

ConcBTABLX, kSn-sJ^vft-U, a. That may be 
teanned or thought; that may be under- 
Aiod or believed. 

Corceivablbness, kBn-si'vl-bl-nfe, i. The 
fMli^ of being conceivable. 

CoHOcnrABLT, kaa-Bi^vi-bU, ad. In a con- 
ceivable manner. 
TivCsMCEnrE, kta-stve'. v. a. To form in the 
womb ; to form in the mind ; to comi»!e- 
hM^to aBderstand; to think, to be of 

IV^fOOVB, k4n-s4ve', v.n. To think, to 

teieanideaof; to become pregnant. 
CoRCBVEK, kSn-sTvlr, «. One tnat under- 

Huds or apprehends. 
CoMCBiiT, kSn-slnlf, s. Concert of voices, 
.karmony, consistency. 
'• CoKCENTRATB, kSn-sfo trite, V. a. To 

dihf« into a nurrow compass ; to drive to* 

Wis the centre. 
CaaoirnuTioN, kftn-sin-trA'shln, s. Col- 

kmm iBto a narrower space round the 

r« CmKKKTKK, kSD-«aa't&r, «. n. To tend 

to ooe otNDHiion centre. 
To Concentre, kSn-sln'tar, v. a. To direct 

«r contract towards one centre. 
CoNCENTUcai.. kio-sin'tri-kU, ) „ u.vin» 
SSwS^kiD-eln'trik, $ «' «*^"« 
D centre. 



CON 



eo»<«w*CL^k»Mip'tMiI,,w TlMttawlife& 
any thing is oontatncd, a vessel. 

CoNCEPriBLB, kSn^'ti-bl, a. Intelligible, 
capable lo be undentoed. ^ 

CoMCTPnoN, kSuh^farshto, «. The act of con- 
ceiving, or quickening with pregnancy; 
the state of being conceived; notion, idea; 
apprehension. Know- 



^ ledge; conceiL sentimeat, pointed tboMht. 



Apt to con- 
CapaMe tooon- 



ceive, pregnant. 
CoNCEPnvB, kSa-«ip'tly, 

To CoiiCEaN, kSn.^im', v. a. To relate to; 
tobelongto; toaffectwith some passlen; 
to hiterest, to engage by interest; to dis- 
turb, to make uneasy. 

Concern, kan-sirn', s. Business, aflUr; In- 



passion, affection, regard. 

CoNCEamNO, kJn-sJr'iang, jtrep. Relatinff 
to, wiai reiatioB to. 

Concernment, kin-slm'mint, «. The tMog 
p which we are concerned or inlerMtetf, 
businesa, interest; intercoine, import- 
ance: interposiUon, meddHng; pas^n. 
emotion of mind. •—"--• 

To Concert, ktn-«lrtr, •.«, To settle say 
thing in private, by mutual communka- 
tion ; to settle, to contrive, to ad^nst. 

Concert, kSn'sIrt, «. Communication of de- 
signs ; a symphony, many performers lay- 
ing the same tune. 

CoNCBRTAnoN, kSn-sfr-trshla, «. Strife, 
commtion. 

CoNCERTATivB. kid-slr'tt-tlv, •. ContenthNM, 

CoNCBasMm, fcSn-sfe'shaa, *. The act of 
yielding ; a grant, the thing yielded. 

CDNcasatoNART, kdn-s8s'8hiln-tr-4, a. Oivca 

. by indalgeoce. 

CoNCBBSivE, ktn-slB'rtv, a. Yielded by way 
of concession. 

CoNCESStvELr, kto-sis'slv-U, ad. By way of 



CoMca, kSngk, s. A shell, a sea shdl. 

Conchoid, Ui^^id, t. The name of » 
curve, the property of which is to approadt 
perpetually nearer to a line, without ever 
being able to touch it. 

To CoNCiUATB, kin-slTylte, «, a. To gain 
over, to reconcile. 

CoMcuiATiON, kSn-iSl-i-irshSB, #. The act of 
gaining or reconciling. 

CoNauATOR, ktn-«11-M'tlr, «. One that 
makes peace between others. 

CONCUUUTORT, kta-slTM-l&r-^ a. Relating 
to recoDciliatton. 

CoNamnrr, kto-s!n'ni4l, t. Decency, ftt- 

^ ness. t«nt- 

C<»tciKMOin,kSn-s!n'nto,a. Becoming, plea- 

CttNCHE, kJn-sJse', «. Brief- shortT^ 

CoNCHELT, k^n-slse'U, ad. Briefly, shortly. 

Conciseness, kSn-slse'nis, s. Brevity, short- 
ness. 

Concision, kin-slzh'&n, t. Cutting off, ex- 
ciiion. 

CdNCTTATiON. kSn-s^tl'shlu, ». The act of 
stirring up. 

CoHta^AUATioN, kSng-kUUmi'shSn, t. An out- 
cry. 

C<mci.AVE, kSngliUve,'. Private apartment; 
the room in which the cardinals meet, or 
the assembly of the oiurdiaa,ls; adoae a»> 
■embly. 



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nir, fir, fU, AtM..Mi, 
;•.«. Too 




tM 

...pta 



openoe. raciMr pmoC 

CoMCLDnoii, kto-kH'diai^ < 

inal dedAon ; coUectkm froa propoiiCioiM 



Cox< 



of eneriBwat ; the end, Ae iwliot. 
nTBTMo-kiyahr, ff. DediHe, fhrtog 
r^vlarly ooiwe- 



CowC Lummw— , kto-kU'dv-nli, «. Power 

of ddenBiaiBf die oaiaioo. 
r« CoifOMAULATB. Uoff-kMg'fA^ile, «. «. 

To coofeal one ndof with another. 

"- , kte»4iA-lr-fi.U'«h«n, *. A 

wuai dUfereat hodie* are 



Joined in ooea 

7^ COKOO 



ComxxT, klo-k£kf , r.«. To difcit by the 

•tonach; to pvify Inr heat. 
Coxoocnoif, kifr-Uk'Aln. «. DigettloD in 

the ttonach, natantion hy beat. 
CowoMxxm, Un-Unir, a. Ofonecoloa'. 
CoitooMiTAKCB, klo-kln'i-ttaK, ) . e_i. 
CoNOOMiTAitcT, Un-Um'i-tin^, f '' ^"°" 

■totence togeOier with another thinf . 
CoNOOMrrAKT, kto-ktm'i-ttnt, a. Coq}ained 

with, ooocnrreat with. 
CoxooMiTAKT, Mo-Um'i-tlnt, t. Companion, 

penon or thinf collaterally connected. 
CoNOOiOTAirrLT, Mn-kSm'A-ttnt-U, ad. In 

company with others. 
To CoNOVMrrATB. Un-UBl-tlte, «. «. To 

be connected with -any thinir* 
CoNOMD, ktnf^lrd, 9. Agreement between 

penons and tliincs, peace, anion, harmony. 

concent of MMadbi; prindpal frammatical 

relatton of one word to another. 
CoifO(MU)ANCB,ktn-Ur'dta«e,«. Afreement. 

.a book which thows in how many texts of 

•cripture any word occari. 
CkmooMUNT, ktn-kSi'dlot, a. Arreeable, 

afreeinf. 
CoNcoROATB, kSn-k2KdUe, «. A 

convention. 
CoNOOMORAL, kftn-kSf^pi-rftl, a, Of the same 

body. 
Tq CoMOOMOiun, k^n-kSr'pi-rUe, v. a. To 
• unite in one mass or substance. 
CoNODRroRATiOH, kln-kSr-p^ri'shftn,«. Union 

in one mass. 
CoNOOtmsB, klng^rae, «. The confluence of 

many persons or thincs : tite persons as- 
sembled ; the pcdnt of function or intersec- 
tion of two bodies. 
CoNCRBMATioir, kftn8[-kri-m4'sbftn, t. The 
^ act of bumlnK together. 
CoNORBMBirr, kSne^rl-mlnt, «. The mass 

formed by ooncrraon. 
CoNOitBscBMRB, kSn-krlK'sinse. «. The act or 

qaalltyof growing by the anion of separate 

TVOoNOiuirB, k«n-krtte', v.n. 

T» OOHCKBTB, kSn.krlte', v. a, 
concretion. 



C6^ 

tw, pte....n&, mlve, nb-, nk.... 

CwnurB,ht»<krMc<,c Fbrmedbyc ,, 

tfe^jla lofick, not abstract, upi^ied to!^ 

Cttwoutra, kinQrtte, g. A nia« formed 1 

CoMauTBLT. klo-krMeni. mI. Tn a i 

Iwdwyng Om suliJect with the medicate. 
CotiCBXTBXBSB, kftn-kri^nls, s. Coaeolaticw 

oolleelloBofdahlilntoasolldmav. i 

CoNCRBrKnc, kto-kri'aii&n, s. The act ff 

concreting, coalition ; the mass formed M 

a caaHtioo of separate particles. 
CoKCRBriTB, kAn-krrOr, a. CkNtnlatlTe. 
CoKcannrRB, kAn-kri'tsbAre, sT A maii 

formed by coagulation. 
CoNCvaiNAOB, kSD-kA'U-nige, ». The actoT 

living with a woman not ma rried. 
Co:«cuBDf B, ktog^A-bine, t. A ^woman k^ 

in fornication, a whore. 
r« CoicctTLCATB, kAn-kirklte, V. «. Totreai 

or trample under foot. 
ConcDLCATmr, ktog-kll-U'shln, t. Tramp- 
ling with the fwtT 
CoNcvmcENCB, kin-ki'pi-stnse, «. IrregB- 

lar desire, libidinous wish. 
CoNCvnacBirr, k^n-kdCpMint, a. LibidiDom, 



CoNCvnacBNTiAL, Utn-kA-pl-«ln'shll, a. Re- 
lating to coneupisoence. 

CoNCtTraciBLB, Mn-kA'pl-si-bl, a. Impiets- 
Imt desire. 

T9 CoNCim, kAn-kIr', v. n. To meet in one 
point! to agree, to join in one action; to 
be united with, to be coi^oined ; to contri- 
bute to one common event. 

CoKCVMiBNCB, kSn-kfti'rinse, "I , it«;«. 

CoNCimnKNcr, kSn-k&r'In-si; f *• Vamn, 
association, ooi\)unction ; combination of 
BMny agents or drcumslanoes: assistance, 
help ; Joint right, common claim. 

CoiicvRRBNT,Mn-1ili'rtnl^a. Actinflneo*- 
JunctioD, concomitant In agencr. 

CoNCtmBBMT, kto-kBi'rfnt, «. That whi<b 
concurs. 

CoNCCMioH, kSn-ktdiln, i. Ttieact of shaft- 
ing, tremefactlon. 

Co wcu s BivB , ktn-k1te'8!v, a. Having the 
power or quality of shaking. 

To CoNiwanr, kSn-dJm', v. a. To And gollt;, 
lo doom to punishment; to censore, to 
blame. 

CoNDBiniABLB,kSn-dlm'nl-bl,o. Blameable, 
culpable. __ 

Ck>ia>RiiNATHMf, kto-dtm-hi'shtn', «. The 
sentence by whidi any one is doomed to 
punishment. 

CoNDBMNATORY, kSn-dtm'ni-ttr-^, a. Piss- 
ing a sentence of condemnation. 

CoNDBMKBR, kSn-dlm'n&T, «. A f 



To 

To form by 



C0NDBNSABI.B, kin-dln'sA-bl, «. That Is capa- 
ble of condensation. 

To C0NDRN8ATB, ktn-dln'site, r. a. To make 
thicker. [thick. 

To CoivDBicBATB, kSn-din'sltc, v.n. To grow 

CoNDENSATB, kto^ln'sAte, a. Made tuck, 
compressed into lens space. 

CoNDBNSATioN, kSn-dln-sl'shln, «. The set 
of thickening any body ; opposite to rare- 
Action. 

To Co!ri>Bir8B, kSn-dlnse', v. a. To make any 
body more thick, close, and weigher. 

To CoMDBNSB, k^n-dfnse', v. n. 1^ grow 



close and w^ghty. 



d by Google 



cow 



1«B 



COK 



iBcnwd the air. 
CoHOBiarrr, kte-<Un'si-U» «. The state of 

Ma|^ oonaeiMed. 
Tf CanmaacMKD, kim-4i-ttad\ v.ii. To de- 

fan from the privlleaiM of mqierioriir ; to 

eonent to do more than mere Justice can 

raqrfve ; to •toop, to bend, to jrield. 
CoMDBCXKDSNCX. kto-di-sln'dfiMe) «w Vo- 
^ hnterr satmilssion. 
Ow iwi ■ w iifU>Qi.Y, k8oiU>«indlng^U, «d. 

By way of voluntery humiUatioB, try w 

kadoonceasioD. 



yof 

, kSiKdi<4to'sMn, «. Vohin- 

^tary kwniUatkm, descent from superiority. 

0»DncK«aivs,kiD-4ii-siii'itfv,a. Conrteoas. 

Coamoir. kAo-dlncr, a. ~ - " 

B«>rit«d. 



CoNDcrioirATB, kSn-dMiln-Ate, a. Esta- 

bUxhed on certain terms. 
CocfKTiONKDy kSn-dlshlnd, a. Hsviny qua* 

titles or properties ^ood or t>ad. 
31»O»cD0i«,Mn-dUer. v.n. To lament with 

ttose that are in misfortune. 
r«Cofn)OLK,kao-4Ule',v.a. To bewail with 



CoHBOLBuarr, ktu-dAk^mtnt, «. Grief, sor- 
row. 

CoraoLKHCK, JiSo-dillnse, s. Grief for the 
sorrows of another. 

CMH>oLK]^ kSo-d&n&r, «. One that laments 



^ upon his misfortanes. 

CsKDOXATiOK, k4o-d^ni'sh&B, 1. A pardon- 

iM-, a foi^ving. 
A ComDocx, klo-dAse*, v. «. To promote an 

end, to contribute to. 
CnranaBut, kSn-dl'sl-bl, a. Having the 

power of condocinr. 
OMrBocnLBHSSs, kln-d&'si-bl-nls. «. The 

qaaHty of contribotinf to any end. 
CsmocnrK, kto-dA'slv. «. That which may 

esatribute to any end. 
Cw muavaii— S y kSn-dA'rir-nis, s. The qua^ 

Hty of conducing. 
CoiTVCcr, kSn'dakt, «. Management, eco- 

Booiy ; tlw act of leadinf troops; conroy ; 

a warrant l>y whidi a convoy is appointed ; 

exact bebavfour, reffolar lile. 
Ts CoNDOCT, kSn-d&kr , v. a. To lead, to di- 

lect, to accompany in order to show the 

way; to attend in dvilitv ; to manafe, as, 

to eonduct an affair; to head an army. 



director ; an instrmnent to directtbe knife 
_ in cutting for the Stone. 
<^NDOcrRns,kSn^lk'trls,«. A woman that 

directs. 
CoNOviT, kin'dit, «. A canal of pipes for the 

*i".!P*^ •fy**'"; the pipe or cock at 
^ which water is drawn. 
CoNDUFUCATioN, kto^A-pU-U'sbln, #. A 

dooblisf, a duplicate. 
tOHM, kine, «. A solid body, of which the 

base is a circle> and which ends in a 

point. 

CoNFABOLATMir, Un-Ob-A-U'shto, «. Easy 
^coovenation. ' 

Co «. Be- 

Co , #. The 

j iar bread 

'^*' make up 



eparatinn 
conposi- 



f. The 

! or sold. 



Learnt 



CoNPBnrauTB, kAn>fU'^^' 
CoNrBDBiUTs, kSn-fld'li^te, 



«. United in a 



One who 
engaffes to support another, an ally. 

CoNFBDXRATioir,k2n-fU-ir-i'shln,i. Learne. 
alliance. 

To CovnKf kSn-fhr', v.n. To discoune 
with anodier upon a stated sul^t, to con- 
duce to. 

To Confer, kSn-fli^, v.m. To compare; to 
five, to bestow. 

CotnvMMWx. kSn'nr-lnse, i. Formal d's- 
coarBe,oi»ldiscusrion of aay question; an 
appointed meedng for discussinf some 
point; oomparisoa. fn this last sen»e 
Uttle used. 

CmfnKMSXLf kto^Ar^, g. He that confers ; 
he that bestows. 

To CovrBss, kSn-fls', v. a. To acknowiedre 
acrime; to disclose the state of the con- 
science to the priest ; to hear the confes- 
sion of a penitent, as a priest; to own, to 
avow; to grant. 

To Confess, kSn-fb', v. n. To make confer- 
sion, as, he is tone to the priest to4»nfeiss. 

Confessedly, iSn-fis'sid-U, od. Avowedly, 
indisputably. 

Confession, kSn-fhh'ln, i. The acknow- 
ledgment of a cri me ; the act of di^burden- 
inf the conscience to a priest; a formnlarjr 
in which the articles of faith are oomprlsed. 

CoNFBssiONAi., kSo-fbh'&n-ll, «. The acat in 
which the confessor sits. 



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CON Nt COV 

nte, nr, fUl, ftt..*.Mi, mU.,.,vbaef ptn....^ wtm, otr, nSt.... 

fer prtitttftprapeitf to fkepMblkk, ky wij 

of penalty. 
CoNFisoATB. Un-iVklte, a. Tnuuferred to 

UuspubUdkufocfeit. 
Confiscation, kin-fls-kiTaMiDy *, The ut of 

tntfeBferrinar the forfeited good* of crtef- 

— •- *- pMbAck UK. 



CofmTBMT,ktnra.tiDt.«. One co nfc wi My . 
CoNFixuKB, kSn'O-tshAre, s. A sweetmei 
a coofectioo. 



CoNFiTuaB, kSn'O-tshii 

a coofectioo. 
7o Confix, kSn-flks^. v. a. To flx divwib 
CoNFL&o&ANT, kSo-tt'grtat, a. l ufvo lfd in 

a geocral fire. 
CoNiXAORATiON, kSo-fli-fpri'sbin, «. A gc a c 

ral fire ; it is taken for the fire whk^ riiatt 

eonsurae this world at the coDMimmaCion. 
CoNnioiON, iiin-M'shto, f . The act of 

blowing many instruments togeliler; a 

casting or melting of metaL 
GoNFLBzuKB, kAo-Mk'tshdre, s. All 
To CoNFucr, kSn-fllkf, v. n. To c 

struggle. 
CoNFUCT, kSn'fllkt, t. A violent eoUistom, or 



opposite ; a combat, strife, contenHoH ; 
struggle, agon/. 

CoNFLtmNCB, kSn'M-lnse, «. The jonctiott 
or union of several streams ; the act of 
crowding to* phoe; aooocourBc; aoitil- 
titude. 

COnflcknt, kdn'iU4Bt, a. Running' one into 
another, meeting. 

Conflux, kSn'flSks, t. The onio* of seweral 
carveota: crowd, moltitude collected. 

Conform, kSn-fSrm', a. Assuming the same 
form, resembling. 

To Conform, kSn-fSrm'. v. a. To rednoe to 
the like appearance with something' fclse. 

To ConroKM, kSnr-f3nn', v. m. To comply 
with. 

Conformablb, kin-for'mS-bl, a. Havingr tbe 
same form, similar; agreeaMe, stdtable; 
compliant, obsequioas. 

Coifi«MiABLT,kte-f3Kini-hU,a<f. Widieon- 
formity, suitably. 

CioifFOMCATiON,kStt-f3r-in&'dita,«. Thefbnn 
of tiiines as relating to eadi other ; the act 
of producing suitableness, or conlormity. 

Conformist, kSn-f<Sr'mtot, s. One that com- 
plies with the worship of the Chnrch of 
England. 

CoNiokMirr, kfo-fSr'm^tl, s, Simltttmle, 
resemblance; oonsisteaey. 

To Confound, kSn-f^nd', v. a. To mingle 
things; to perplex: to throw into con- 
sternation ; to astonidi, to staplfy ; to de- 
stroy. 

CoNFocNmn, ktn-fS&h'did, pmrl, «k Hate^ 
fill, detestable. 

CONFOUNDEDLY, kSn-CSan'did-U, otL Hate- 
fully, shamefully. 

CoNFOUNDBR, kto-fUa'dftr, s. He wlio dis» 
turbs, perplexes, or destroys. 

CoNFRATERNrnr, kte-fkl-tir1i4^, «. A body 
of men united for some religious purpose. 

CoNFMOkxioN, kto-fri-klf'sh&n, 1. The act of 
rubbing against any thing. 

To Confront, kSn.Mnf, «. a. To stand 
against another in fhU vww : to stand fmce 
to htx. in <^ipo8f tSon to another ; to oppose 
one evidence to another in open ooart : to 
compare one thing with another. 

Confrontation, kSn.frte-ti'Uitn, s. The act 
of bringing two evidences Hce to duae. 

To CoRPDSB, kte-f&ae', v.e. Tbdhwider»to 



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eo9 



IM 



COW 



«qwne imfuluiy; to perplex, to ob- 

•mc; to hanv the mind. 
Gamiam.T, kte-ft'iU-U, «Mi. In a nised 

MM, without separation ; iodiiitlnctiy, one 

■iwded with aaether: not clearly, not 

pUnty; tumaltiKHMiy, baatfly. 
CoansKONsas, kSn-frzid-na^ «. Want of 



Cunvtios, kin-fA'ahlo, «. Irregular odx- 
tve, tumaltoow nediey; tomnlt; india- 
linct combination ; orerOirow, dertmctioo ; 
ailMiUinient, diitractioD of aaind. 

CoarcEABU, kto>a'tl-bl, «. Poaiihle to be 



, .. , , -. Act of re?e- 

ience,bo«r, coenesy; leave, farewell. 
i TvGoKOBS, kAn-jU', v, a. FreucA. To take 
f .lea»e. 

CoifGK-D*EURB, kin-jJ-di-Uii', «. The klDf's 
peraiiMioo royal to a dean and chapter, In 
_aDe of vacancy, to cbooae a biihop. 



QmrnxntHi, kSn-O-trihin, «. The act of 

coofotinf , disproof. 
Tt CoKvrTE, kSn-Ate^, r. a. To coovfct of 

enw, to diapi'^o*^ 
Conoa, or Conobk, kto-}U', «, 

' ; leave, 

iss. Kftn-ur. 1 - "-- 

leave. 

>*EL1S_ „ , — 

royal to a dean and 
locy, to cbooae a bisL.^. 

Tm CoMfiBAL, kSn-jMT.a. «. To turn, by firaat, 
fruHB a flnid to a Mlid state ; to bind or fix, 
as by cold. 

To CoKOKAi^ kto-jiU', V. n. To concrete by 

CoNGBAUUit.E,k«n-j4in-bl,a. Susceptible of 

eoogelatifltij 
CosoKALMKNT, kSD-iWmlnt, «. The clot 

funned by. cooeelation. 
CoKOUATiON,luii-jr-U'sh&n,i. State of being 

coocvaled, or made solid. 
CoKGBHBR, kSn-j«'n«r, «. Of the same kind 



CMBEimtoca, kSn-jin'ar-ris, a. Of the san 

CamnmocaNM, kSo-jin'ir-r&s-nas, «. 13 

qoality of being from the same original. 
CaSmDOAL. kSn-Vn^l, a, Bartakiag of ti 



MOM genius, cognate. 

CmnxmAiMsL, k«i»-ji'iiA-*l-ni, S '• ^°^* 

tioaofmiad. 
Q»cnaTa»kin-jte'n!t,<i. Of the same birth. 



^aped iK> togetl 

XiQMfOEar, kftn-ISsf, v. a. To heap up. 



QawBxxBS, 
boditsbe 



Tbesea-ecL 
rri-iz, M. A mass of s 
B together. 



OtasasTiBLB, kto-jiBtfA-bl, a. That may be 

CoMBsnoM,* kSn^lsfytn, «. A collection of 

■alter, as in abscesses. 
6MCURT, k*a^JI-4-ri, «. A gift distributed to 

Ike Roman people or 8'>ldlerv. 
Tt CoNOLACiATK, kftn-gU'sht4te, ». «. To 

taratoice. 
CoseuMaATtoN, kitng-gU-sh^'sh&n, t. Act of 

^ • r into ice. 



ro CoKCLOBATE, k^n-gl&'Utc, V. a. To gather 
iato a liactLfirm ball. 

CoxGLOBATZ, kSn-gUliAte,. a. Moulded into 
a firm ball. 

OmoioBArRLY, kAn<rgUrUte-U, ad. hi a sphe- 
rical fom. [body. 

ToicriunATiON, kSng-glu-b&'ehSn, s. A round 

T» CmioumK^ kto-gBbe', v. «. To gather 
iato a round mass. 

r* Coecau»BK, kin-gUbe', v. n. To coalesce 
late a rouad mass. 



T» CONOUMMBEAI 

gather into 

COHOUNIBBAI 



IEATB.kto-flt 

a bair, likea I 
nukta-gttm'li 



kto-fllailr4te,v.a. To 
.likeaballofHimd. 
OHouNiBBAnukta-gttm'Ir-Ate.fl. Oatherrd 
into a round oall, so as diat die fibres are 
distinct ; collected, twisted together. 
CoNOU>iiBKATi0N, kln-gUm-lr-rshln, i. < 



lection of natter into a loose ball ; inter- 




CoNOBBOATTON, kSog-gri-gi'shln, *. A collcr- 
tloa, a mass of variom matters brourltt 
together: an assembly met to worship God 
in pobtick. 

CocrGRBOATiOMAL, ktog-grl-gi'shftn-nAI, a. 
PobHok, pertaining to a congregation. 

l>)NGRES8,>Sng'gris, s. A meeting, a shock, 
a ctmflict ; an appointed meeting for settle- 
ment of affairs between different nations. 

CONORBMivB, kSn-grls'Mv, a. Meeting, en- 
countering. 

CoNGRUBcrcB, kXng'grA-lnse, i. Agreement, 
suitableness of one thing to another. 

CoNORVBNT, kSng'gri-ln^ a. Agreeing, cor- 
respondent. 

CoNORurrY, kSo-grA'i-tl, i. Suitableness, 
agreeableness: fitness; conslstencv. 

CoNORUMBNT, king's rd-mint, t. ' Fitness, 
adaptattoB. ' » ^ 

Congruous, kSng'grl-ts. a. Agreeable to, 
consistent Mrith ; suitable to. 

CoiMmtNXJSLY, king'grA-ts-U, ad. Suitably, 
pertinently. 

CoNiCAii, kSnt-ktl, ) a. Having the form of 

CoNiCK^kSnlk, 5 a cone. 

CoNTCALLY, kSn'i-ktl-4, ad. In form of a cone. 

CoxiCALNEss, kJi/J-kHI-iils, s. The state or 
quality of being conical. 

CbmcK SacnONS, kSnIk-slk'shftoz, \ rr•x^^^ 

CoNicas. kJnlks, /'* *"" 

part of geometry which considers the cone, 
and the corves arising from its sections. 

To CoNJETT, kSn-jikf. v.n. To guess, to 
coi^ectnre. Not usea. fit^t"'*'^' 

CoNjBCTOR, kAn-jIk'tlr. «. A guesser, a con- 

CoNJBCTURABLB, kSn-jik'tshA-rt-bl, a. Pot;- 



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Q O N IM C D N 

|iln....iii, MHe, nSr, nit.. 



D unite, uaceflHiit; taUAn1m*¥atHia*e» 

€ tiMMwkt, M, the Mliiar oonaeeii ftis ««•- 

ona weU. 

CottnwcTy lEta-nacf , v. «. To cokeve, to 

lave just relatioo to tbiag* precedMit and 

uiwequent. 

NNEcnvEi;r, kSn-alc'tlT-U, ml. Is <»n- 

iMotkniy in union. 

CoNNSx, kta-tOkiy V. m. To join or Unk 



NNKxiON, kta-Bflc'sh&B, $. Coiois ymc- 

ion ; jiMt relation Id aometfaing pveoedent 

>r suMequent. 

BNKzivE,kSn-nllunh',a. Having the fbroe 

)f connexion. 

HNiTAifCB, ktn-nrvtnset *. Voluntwr 

iliodness, pretended ignorance, foibear- 

Mce. 

> CoNNiT^ kSn-nive^. v. n. To wink; to 
prelei^d blindness or tfaoruiee. 
WNOisaBUR, ki-nfe-8lre', «. A judfe, a 

> CmfMOTArx, kSif nfr-^tte, v. a. To deo^ 
nate souaethine bendea itselC 
tmroTATioN, lan-4ii-tr*Un» «. InpUeatioa 
Df aometliinf besides itself. 

> Connote, kin-nits', v. a. To imply, to 
betoken, to include. 
mmJBiAi^ Un-nA'bi-tl, a, MatriBMNual, 



nnptiaLeMiiugal. 
>N0iD, kynnd, $. 



A figure paxtakinf of a 

)NoiDiCAL. ki-nil'd^ktl, a. Appro&Aiag 
to«conidLfonB. 

9 Ck)NQUAssATB, kko-kwl^sUe, 9. <u To 
shake, to 'agitate. 

iNQDAasATiON, kftng-kwis-siTshllD, », Agita- 
tion, ooDCustion. 

9 CoNQDBii, kSngfc'&r, or kSngHcwlr, «. «. 
To gain by conquest, to aria; to ofereome, 
to subdue; tosomatnt. 
» CoMQDSE, kingk'&r, v. 9* To frt tbe 
victory, to overcome. 

ONquER^JS, ktngk1ir4-U, a. PoasiUe Ir 
be overcome. 

onqasKOK. kSngk'&r-^, $. A nmn tiiat ha: 
obtained a victory, a vtotor; one that sub- 
dues and ruins countries. 
ONQDBST, kSnglKwIst, ». The net of ooa- 
oueriog, suUection ; acquisition fay victory, 
thing gained; victory, soocess in arms. 
ONSANGOiMnnn, kin-«tng*g«rtifni-ls, o> 
Near of kin, related by bitth, not afioed 
by marriage. ^ , 

ONSANGuiNTnr, kSn-sSng-gwf n'^ti, t, Rett- 
tion by Mood. _. 

ONSiUdawATroN, kSn-fllr-s^nJL'sIAn, ». The 
act of patching tosether. 
ONsciKNCB, kSn'sbSnse, «. The ioMmled^ 
or faculty by which we judge of the food- 
neas or widtedness of ourselves ; justice, 
the estimate of conscience; real sentiment, 

private thoughts ; scruple, difficulty. 

ONSciENTioDs^ k3n-sb£-Mi'«fls, «. ScnqMi- 

louB, exactiy just. 

ONSciENTiousLT. kSn-«hi-in'sh&s-U^ ad, Ac- 

oordiog to the direction of conscience. 

ONBciBNTioosNEss, kSo-sbi-ln'shift-nls, (• 

Exactness of justice. 

ONscioNABLB,kin'shlLn-ft-bl,a. Reasonable, 

just. 

(msacHVABLBVBsa, kSn'shln-i-U-afc, «• 

Equity, reasonableness. 



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COH 



Qamaoaumxg k»a^Alm4MA, md. EeMon- 

rwAw. ba'akis, a, Badawti with tbe 
power of knowing ooe'« own thought* mad 
«cli0Bfi; kaowioff froqiiDeBiory ; ailakiHed 
l»lhe kaowledgv of mi thing. 

CiaMGW>ini.T, kSii'sbb-l4 HdTWith know- 
ledge of one's own actions. 

rnwciyo«MBas, kSiTrtih-nlB,*. Thepereep- 
lioB of what passes in a man's own miad : 



feMenial aenM of guilt o 

OpnouvT, k&n'akflpl, i 

raUed; a tenn used i 



RegisiKed, en- 

[ in speikiBf or the 

AofliMi aenalora, who were caUed Patres 
OMMcripti. 



I^Odhucratb, kSnCsMurite, 0. «. Tonake 
sacred, to appropriate to sacred uses; to 
e ioYMMahly to aone paiticiilar pur- 



r ewo« 4TB, Un'tA-knlte, «. Consecrated, 

CoMBKRATKR, kSn'sA-krfc-taiv 9» One that 

perfoma the rites by which any thing is 

deroled to sacred purposes. 
CoKBBCRATiOM, kin-sA-Kri'sh&u, «. A rite of 

dedicating to the service of God; the act 

efdeelarSig one holy. 
VmmmrrAXt, kin'sik-tt-rl, a, " 



Train of 



CmaacTARY, kto'tft-ttt-rl, 
horn premfMB, corollary. 

Cai«KbnmfrkaD.«t-liA'flii 
conseqoenoes, chain of 4e 

■m; in astroaoaiy, the mouth of 

cation, is the space between one coi^unc- 
tkm of tbe moon with the saa ontoanother. 

Conaarmra, kdn-stt'k&^v.a. FolkHrhw in 
train ; couequential, legiuarly sucoeediiw:. 



7* GomnaNATB, k2n-atai'i-nitej v. a. 1 

sq« different seeds together. 
OmasimoH, kSn-aln'sh&n, «. A gwcmcn t, 

•eoenL 
ConsifT, kln-«lnir, $. The act of yieUing 

•reonseating; concord, agfejement; oohe- 

reaeewith; cor r espondence; tendency to 

«■£ point: the peraeption one part has of 

another, by means of seaae ihres and 

acrvcseoflUMoa to theM both. 
"H GoHsswr, kln-s8nr, v. n. To agvee to ; 

loeoepevatewith. 
CteMMTAiauf}*, k&n^n-tl'ni-ls, a. Agree- 

able to, oonsastent with. 
GomBtTAJCBOuaLT, ktn-fllB-t4'ni-i»-U, ad. 

Agreeably, oonsistentiv, suitably, 
OanBaxAjfaooavEaa, k»n-r"- ^" ' 

Agreement, oonaisteace. 
CMURTUBrr, kto-sln'shMit, a. Agreeing, 

■sited in opinion. 
QoanqfDBiWB, ktn'aA-kwIase, «w That which 

fDUows fitmm any cause or principle ; de- 



t; importance, 

CexsBQiTBMT, Utn's^kwlnl^ a. FoUowiar by 

ntionai deduction ; following as the elect 

ofacaam. 
C o w MQi uEw r, kftn'sA-kwtot, t. 

HmX. which follows from previous prapoeA- 

Ikw; effect, that which follows an acting 



*^ by the 



:ntiai^ kto-aUcwia'shll, a. 



eoN 

.tUn,TKiB. 

CaMaMtDBMruiXT, kin al k w»^shil-», ad. 
With just deduction of consequences ; by 
-"- — — *-^»-- In »-- 



CoNSBQUKNTi&ijrcas, k&n-^i-kwto'shtt.nlB, «. 
Regular consecution of discouMe. 

CoNsBQOBMTLT, k&n'sA-kwint-U, od. By con- 
sequence, necessarily; in consequence* 
pcmuaatly. 

CoNaBQDKNTNKss, ktaTsA-kwInt-nl*, $. Re- 
gular connexion. 

CoNsBRVABLB, kSn-sat^vt-bl, a. Capable of 
being kept. 

CoifasRVAMCT, kto-slr'vtn^ #. Courhiheld 
by the Lord Mayor of Lenden for the pre- 
servation of the fishery. ■ 

CoNBBRVAnoN, Un-slr-virshln, $. The act 
of pKserving, ooatinuaooe; iMX>teotion ; 
preservation from oormpdon. 

CoiiaBBVATivm, kte-slKvi-lfv, a. Havtogthe 
power of opposing dtadnuOoo or ii^ary. 

C0N8BRTATOR, ktn-str-vA'tlr. «. Preserver. 

CoiMBaTAioaT, k<»«li'vl-tlr-i, «. A place 
udMte any tiling is kept. 

ComnvaiMT, Un-sta<vt-llr4, a. Having 



- preservative quality. 
7e CpNSBRVB, kte^lrv', v. a. 



To 



without loss or detriment; to candy or 

pickle Aruit. 
CoNSBRVB, kki'slrv, #. A sweetmeat made of 

the Juioes of fruit boiled with siwar. 
CoNSERVBR, kSn-slr'vtr, *. A layer up, a 

Co 



Calm- 



CofWDBRATELT, kSn-sld'lr4te-U, ad. 

ly, coolly. 
CoNsiDERATENEss, kte-tfldllr-Ue-nls,#. Pru- 

CoMWDKRATiON, kte-dd-4r4'shan, $. The act 
of considering, regard, netioe; mature 
thought; meditation; importance, claim 
to notice ; equivalent, compensation ; mo- 
tive of action, influence ; reason, ground 
of concluding; in law, Consideration is the 
material cause of a contract, without which 
no contract bindeth. 

CoNsioERKR, kin-sld'ftr-ftr, $. A man of re- 
ieetion, „ 

To Consign, k*n-slne', v. a. To give to an- 
other any thing ; to appropriate ; to make 
over ; to tranBfer ; to commit, to IntniHt. 

To Consign, Mo-stae'^.o. ». To 
sign, to consent to. ■ 



d by Google 



CON 

VUe, fir, flu, fit.. 



act 

tof 
Ing 



ed, 
be 

ee. 

1th 
of 

ee- 

Mlt 

to 
of 

lU- 



..pine, pin. 



CO.N 



otnottwn. kSn'U'BS*, 
^ qrmphonkMis. 



. Agrcekogin 



ComppuTiON, Un-sHtM^ihtB, «. The act of 

layioflT to sleep. 
CoNBORT. kftB'«&rt, #, CoaqMnloa, partner; 

a number of infltmmentBplaTinarlocether. 

more properly written Concert: 

rence, union. 
To CoMSMT, kAn-sSrf, v. n. To i 

with. 
To Consort, kin-«lrf , v. a. To join, to mix, 

to marry. He with his conMrted Eve. To 

aooominoy. 
CoNSORTABUE, kltn-sSKtt4>l, a. To be com- 
pared with, suitable. 
ComoR-noN, kan-s^r'shSD, ». Partnenhtp> 

CmspBOTABLB, kto-sp8k'a-bl, «. Easy to be 



#. Sense of 
Asprinl 



to 

Console, kSn'sile, f. In architecture a part 
or member projecting in manner of a 
bracket. 

C<nrsoLBR, kSn-si'tUr, t. One that gives oom- 

which 

)form 
rden; 
)r two 



he act 
exing 
!*; the 

ttrdof 
kgree- 



nrhich 
»nsist. 
gree- 



CotnvKCTVTTY, kia-tptk-ttL'i-ti, 

seeing. Not used. inwntt, 

CoNSFWtsiON, k&n-spJr'shSn, #. AsprfnkUng- 
CoNSPicumr, kSn-«p*-kd'4-tl, *. Brightnesa. 

obvioiisnes* to the sight. ' 

CoifSFiCDom, kSn-splk'A-is «. Obvious to 

the sight, seen at distance ; eminent, dis- 

C0NBPICDOUSI.V, k&n-spik'A-is-U, ad. Obrl- 
ously to the view; eminentiv, remarkably. 

CiONsnctKn78NBSB,ktn-Hp1k'd-ls-nls,f. Eicpo- 
sure to the view ; eminence, celebrity. 

CoNsnRihoy-, l^n-splKl-si, s, A plot, a con- 
certed treason : an ^rreement of men to 
do any thing, in an evil sense; tendency 
of many caoses to one event. 

CoNSHRAMT, kSn-mrrtnt, «. Engaged in a 
conspiracy, plottliig. 

CONSFiRATiON, kSn-8pl-ri'sh8ny#. AploC 

ComnRATOR, kin-splr'l-tar, $. A man en- 
gased in a plot, a plotter. 

To CoNSHRB, kSn-spire', v. n. To concert a 
crime, to plot; to agree together, as, all 

^ things conspire to make him happy. 

CoNSTiRBR, kto-spl'r&r, s. A consfMrator, a 



CoNSTABLB, ktn'stl-bl, t. A peace officer, 
formerly one of the oiBccn of the state. 

CoimrABLBBHip, kan'stt-bl-8h1p,«. The oOce 
of a constable. 

Constancy, kSn'stto-s^, «. Unalterabte oon- 
tinuuioe; consistency, unvaried stale; re^ 
solution, steadiness; lasdnr affectioa. 

Constant, kin'sttnt, a. nrm, not fluid f 
unvaried, unchanged ; firm, resolute, free 
from change of affection; certain, not 
various.. 

Constantlt, kSn'stftnt-U, ad. UnvariablT, 
perpetually, ceruinly, steadily. 

To Constbixatb, kSn-stflllte, v. it. To shine 
with one general light. 

To Comstbllatb, kSn-stSfttte, v. a. To nnitn 
seveial shining bodies in one splendour. 

Conitbllation, kSn-stfl-U'shtn, », A dnster 
of fixed stars; an assembta^ of splendours 
or excellences. 

CoNSTBRNATiON, kSu-stSr^ni'shSn, #. Asto- 
nishment, amazement, terror, dread. 

To ComrriTATB, kto'sU-pAte, v. a. To crowd 
together into a narrow room ; to thicken, 
tocondrase: to slop by filling up the pa»- 
sages; to make costive. 

Constipation, k&n-sti-pi'sh&o, ». The act of 
crowding any thhig into less room ; stop, 
page, obstruction Iqr plenitude. 



d by Google 



CON 



Ifliil, that or«Wch any tklur comista. 
CwMin^EW T, kte-«iltili'A-lDt,#. The penon 
« lUmt which coiMtitnm or wttln any 
lUiv; Ihat which is naxmarj to the Mib- 
rirtBBoe of any thing ; lie that de|»atei an- 



tof 
ate 



tal, 



C^aTRAnnER, kSn-fltrlTnftr, ». 
ktD-fltrlnC, «. 



He diat oon- 
CompuIsioD, 



ComnLAUTT] 
TioleDoe,CL 

To Comnocr, kSn-atilkf , r. a. To bind, to 
cnmp ; to condract, to canse to shrink. 

CRtsnucnoir, iiSn-strtk'sh&n, t. Contnc- 
tioD, cumiurtiwian. 

CoMsraicraR, kSa-strtk't&r, #. That which 
compresses or contracts. 

ToCotamaKOK, kin-strti^e', r. a. To com- 
press, to contract, to bind. 

ComntnioKirr, IcAn-strtn'jInt, a. Havinf^ttie 
qoality of Mnding or compressingr. 

T» Comnvcr, ktn-strakt', v.d. To boild, to 

CoMSTHCcnoir, kto-strflk'shan, #. The act of 
boildBng: the form of bnilding, structure ; 
the paltinff of words together in such a 
manner as to eonveya complete sense; the 
act of interpreting, explanation; the sense, 
*^ ' — ^ tiie manner of describing a 



kto'Btar,v. 



CoRBiwDcnvB. kftn-strSk'av, •. Tending to 

or capable or construction. 
ConaTROCTURB, kto-strftk'tihdre, 

edMce,fobridc. 
7s CoftanuTB, kAn'strd, or 

interpret, to explain. 
To ComrupRATB, k&n'stA-prUe, r. 

tlolate, to debauch, to defile. 
CoNBTOPitATioN, k4n-st&-prA'shan, ». 



Pile, 
a. To 
I. To 
Viola- 

C(nrainOTAimlL,~kSn-^^ a. Hav- 

ing the same essence or substance; being 
oftbe same kind or nature. ^ . , ^.^^ 

CdmuBn-ANTiALiTT, kSn-sftb-stin-sha-tl'i-U, 
». Ejdstence of more than one in the same 

, kSn-slb-sUn'shMte, 

To unite in one common substance 
ernatnre. 
CoKsoBiTAirnATioH, k8n-s«b-sUin-shW'sh«n. 
«. The anion of the bo47 of our Blessed 



• CON 

..pMod....fAiB, THIS. 

Savioar with the swrameatil elements, 

according to the Lutherans. 
CoNrnTKrcDB. kAn'swl-lAde, #. Costom, usage. 
CoNsrL, kSn^sai, «. The chief maglstnte in 

Uie itoman repubUck ; an officer commis- 

sloned in foreign paiti lo Judge between 

tlie merchants of his nation. 
Consular, kin'shd-Ur, •. Relating lo Che 

consul. 
CoirsoLATB, kSn'shi-l 



, — shi-Ut, 1 #. 

Consulship, kftn'sil-ahip, J 
" " i-sair,.. a. To 



The office 
, ^, ^ of consul. 

To Consult, kSn-slir, i 
tcwether. 

To CONSULT, kte-slir, V. a. To ask adiice of, 
as, he consulted his friends; to regard, to 
act wMi view or respect to; to search into, 
to examine, as, to consult an author. 

Consult, kSn'sAlt, or kSn-sair, s. The act of 
consulting; the effect of consultine, deter- 
mination : a council, a number oTpersona 
assembled in deliberation. 

CoNBuurATum, kan-sll-a'shio, «. The act of 
consulting, secret deliberation ; number of 
persons consulted together. 

CoNscoTBit, kSn-saft&r, s. One that oonaolts 
or asks counsel. 

CoNSUMABLB, k&D-sA'mi-bl, a. SiMceptible of 



To Consume, kSn-sdme', v. a. To waste, lo 

spend, to destroy. 
To CoNsum, kta-sime', v. n. To waste 

away, to be exhausted. 
CoNBUMKR, kiln-sd'mar, $. One that spends. 



>r destroys any thing. 
xmatb, Mn-slm'ni4te, i 



To 



Complete, 



To Conbummatb, I 
complete, to perfect. 

Corbummatb, Mn-sam'mitp, 
perfect. 

CoNstmicATioN^ kin-sam-ml'sban, s. Com- 
pleti<H), perfection, end; the end of the 
present system of things : deatii, end of life. 

CoKSUMFnoN, kin-samiBhan, $. The act.of 
consuming, waste ; the state of wasting or 
perishing; a waste ot muscular flesh, at- 
tended with a hectic fever. 

Consumttivb, kin-sam'tlv, «. Destmetive, 
wasting, exhausting; diseased with a con- 



«ting, 
nptfoi 



^Jon. 

CoNsuMTTiyxNBss, kin-slm'tlv-nii, t. Ten- 
dency to a consumption. 

CoNSOTiLB, ktn-sa'in, a. Sewed or stitched 
together. 

To Contabulatx, kSn-tlb'd-lUe, v. a. To 
floor with boards. 

Contact, kSn'ttkt, «. Touch, close union. 

Contaction, kSn-tik'shan, ». The act of 
touching. 

CoNTAOiON,kSn-td'ji-an,#. The emission from 
body to body by which diseases are commu- 
nicated; infection,propagationof mischief; 
pestilence, venomous emanations. 

Contagious, kin-td'Jd-as, a. Infections, caught 
by approach. ^ 

CoNTAOiouBNESs, kSn-td'jd-Ss-nis, #. The qua- 
lity of being contagiotis. 

To Contain, kSn-tdne', v. a. To hold, as a 
vessel; lo comprise, as a writing; to ie«- 
stialn, to withhold. 

7o Contain, kSn-tine', v.n. To live in con- 
tinence. 

CoMTAiNABLB, kin-ti'nA»bl, a. Possible lo be 
contained. 

7« CoNTAMiNATB, kSu-tim'd-nite, v. o. To 
dedle» to corrupt by base mixtHre< ■? 



d by Google 



CON IW 

File, fir, mi» ftt....aU» iDat....ptoe, p!n, 
QWFtAUtKAn, kim-Vba^i-uUe, a. Polluted, 

defiled. 
CoNTAMU(ATn>N^kto-ttni-4-Bi,'8hln»«. PoUo- 

tioo, defilemeot 
r» CoNi-BMN, kSD-t!m', V. a. To despise, to 



CON 

..Hi, volbm, air, nSt..., 



scoro, to Delect. 

Contemner, KSa-am'nSr, s. One tiiat con- 
temns, a despiser. 

To CoNTBMPBR, kSn-tlm'pSr, v. a. To mo- 
derate. 

Ck>NTBifrEEA]iBTrr, ktn-tim'par-t-mJnt, $. 
Degree of any qoality, u tempered to 
others. 

To CoMTBMHAAn^ hto-ttm'pSr-ite, v. a. To 
moderate, to tnnper. 

CoNTBifPBRAnoN,k&n-tira-pflr^'shlli»,«. The 
act of moderatin§^ or tempering ; proper- 
tionate mixture, proportion. 

To CotrreamjiTn, kin-tam'pttte, v, a. To 
study, to meditate. 

To Contemplate, kSn-t8m'pUte, v. n. To 
muse, to think studiously with long atten- 
tion. 

Contemplation, kSn-tim-pU'shln, s. Medi- 
tation, studiouB thought on any subject ; 
holy meditation ; study, opposed to action. 

CowiSMPLATEVB, kSa-tim'pll-tfv, a. Given to 
thought, studious, employed in study ; hav- 
ing the power of thought. 

CoNTBMPLATiTBLT, k)n-'tlm'pl&-t!v-U, ad. 
Thoughtfully, atteativelT. 

CoNTEMPLATOR, k$n-tim'pU-l 
ployed in study. 

Contemporary, ktn-tlm'p&-rt-r4, a. Living 
In tiie same age ; bom at the same time ; 
existing at the same point of time. 

Contemporary. kSn-tSm'pi-rtrrA, #. One 
who lives at the same time with another. 

To Contemporise, kSn-tim'pi-rize, v. a. To 
make contemporary. 

Contempt, ktn-tfmf , «. The act of despising 
others, scorn ; the state of being despise^ 



fc-tftr, #. One em- 



Contemptible, l^n-tlm'ti>bl, a. Wortiiy 
of contempt, deservii^ scorn; despised, 
soomed, neglected. 

CoiTTEMPriBLBNaBs, ktn-tSm'tt-bl-nIs, «. The 
state of being contemptible; vileness. 



Contemptibly, k&n-tim'ti-bU, ad. Meanly, 
in a manner deserving contempt. 

Contemptuous, kdn-tlm'tshA-Ss, a. SoornfUl, 
apt to despise. 

ad. 



ist. 



ooflqxisedtaA writtng; Inthtss . 

only in the plural, and then it is soaietlttiefl 

accented oa Ae first syUsble. 
Contented, ktarttaTtld^ part. a. Satfsfled, 

as quiet, not repining. 
CoNTXMnoN, klR-tan'sh&n, #. Strife, debsite, 

contest; emulation, endeavour to excel. 
CoNTEKTious. kdn-tin'shli«, <!. Quanrelsoniey 

given to dcoate, perverse. 
CoNTBNTiousLY, Kta-tln'shiis-li, ad. Per- 
versely, qoairelsomety. 
Contentiousness, kSn-tln'Uite-BlB,^ Prone- 

ne« to contest. 
CoNTENTLEm, kdn-tfotllB, a. Disconte nt ed, 

dissatisfied, uneasy. 
Contentment, kSn-ttafmln^ ». Acqni- 

eecence without plenary sattsfhctlon, era- 

tiflcatlon. 
Conterminous, k&n-t8t'ini-n&s,o. Boxdeting 

upon. 
CoNTERRANBOUs, kiSik-tlr-rirni-as, a. Of llie 

same country. 
To Contest, kSn^tlBir, v. a. To i 



controvert, to litinte. 
To Contest, kSn-tisf , v. «. To ttxiwe, to 

contend : to vie, to emulate. 
Contest, Mn'tist, t. Dispute, difference, , 

debate. 

Disputable, 



Contestable, khx-MUM, a. 
controvertible. 



Po«^ 



C0NTE8TABLBNES8, kSor^tlartt-U-aas, «. 
siUiity of contest. 

To Context, k&n-tikitf , v. a. To weocve to> 
gether. 

Context, kSn'tikst, s. The general series of 
a discourse. 

Context, kSn-tSkstf, a. Knit togetiier, firm. 

Contexture, kSn-tlks'tshftre, #. The dispo- 
sition of parts one among another, the 
system, the constitutioii. 

Contionation, kiR-tig-nl'shlB, c A fraaifc 
of beams or boards ioined togptherf Itte 
act of framing or jtrinuig a &brick. 

CoNTiourrr, kta-tin^'^ti, #. Actual ctmtact. 



Contiguous, kin-tlg'd-fts, a. Meeting- so as 
to touch; borderiug upon. 

Contiguously, kSn-OTA^U, ad. Without 
any intervemng space. 

CoNTiououvNEia, kSn-^dg^^-b-Bla, «w Cloee 
connexion. 

Continence, kSn'tl-naiise. ) . nttttn^nt 

CoNTiNENCY, kSn'tA-nln-sJ, / '* K«BtrMnt, 
command of one's self; chastity Im geae- 
ral ; forbearance of lawful pleasare ; mo- 
deration in lawful pleasures. 

Continent, kin'tl-nint, a. Chaste, ahrte- 
mious in IswMl pleasure*; restrained, mo- 
derate, temperate. 

Continbnt, kta'ti-nlnt, «. Land not di»- 
joined by the sea from otter lands; that 
which contains any thing. 

Continental, kto-O-nlnftl, a. Rehiting to 
the oontineot. 

rtfCoNTiNOB, ktn-t!i4e', v. a. To touch, to 
reach. 

Continobnob, ktn-tfn'ilnBe. ) .|>i.. oMMt. 

CONTINOBNCY, kto-tm^llMJ, f '' T**® <I«»«y 

of being fortuitous; accidental poasibUUgr. 
Oontinobnt, kftn-tf<jint, a. ValUngoatby 

chance, accidental. 
CoNTjNOENT, kSn.t!n'jlnt, s. A thing in the 

hands of chance; a proportion ttat fUk 

to any penon vpoa adliMoa. 



d by Google 



« O N ill € O N 

UK tils UU»..M, pUnA... JJUu, jatk, 

9yiiaUe*lo«M; aMwiim 

in; is full of contnctioM. 

CoirnucMW, l(l»>tfik'tar, 



kto dp jit-nJb, «. Aod- 



CoMtUnjAL, kSn-tln'd-41^ «. InceMuit, pro- 
fmillii(i, without iDternwtion : in law, a 
fWiiniiiNl claim is made m>m tiipe to time, 
■tthia e^ery jear and daj. 

Cmtwoallt, kSa-tla'i-tt^U, ad. Without 
jgiM, without ioteiTiytion ; without ceas- 

CwnNOANGB, kta-tIn'A-tn8e« c. Soooession 

uiBterrupted ; permanence in one state; 

tkoie in a plaoet dontfon; iastingness; 

|U severance* 
C«RSNO*TK, Ua-tln'A-ite, a. Immediately 

■dted; nnintemipted. unbroken. 
C a mu njA^tm, kin-tln-i-l'shaa, «. 

tioA, or BucocMJon, uninterrapted. 
GnrmniAnvK, kSn-On'i-t-tlT^ «. An 

doa noting^ pennaoenoe or duration. 
CuHTuniaTOR, kSn-Un^-Ttir,*. Hetbat«Mi. 

liraea or keeps iq> the series of suoeessien. 
T» Coimif uc. kSn-Hn'i, v. •. To reuisin in 

die same state; to last, to be durable; to 

YW Coamxvm, kto-tln^4, v. a. To protract, 
or repeat without interruption; to unite 
without a chasm, or iatarveniac substance. 

CormcuxDLT, k&n-tin'A^-Ur<M. Without 
totwiuption. without ceasiny. 

CoirrmueR, k8n-t3n'd-&r, s. One that has the 
power of peiveverance. 

CoRTuramr, k&»4t-oi'i-tl, t. Connexien, 
uninterrupted cohesion ; tiie texture or co- 
hcsiou of the Burts of an animal body. 
i,k»n-an"- .. - 



-CoMTuroous, 



a'A-ts, a. Joined together. 



the iaterrentioo of anyspace. 
»wr, fcSn-CSrC, v. a. To twist, to 



Cofrrownox, fcto-tli^shAn, t. Twist, wry n 
lion, fle 



— I, flexure. _ 

ComooR, Un-tUr', $, French, The outUne, 
Ike Uae br ^Hiich any fifure is defined or 
terminated. 
GoHTRABAifD, kSn'trt^ilwl, a. Prohibited, 

illegal, unlawful. 
To CewTSAcr, k2n-bikf , v. a. To draw to- 
, to shorten; to bring two parties 
-, to make a bargain; to betroth, 
« ; to get a habit of ; to abrit^, 
toepltoBdse. 
TWCommAcr, k2n-trlkf«v.». Tesbriakup; 
to grow short; to bonain, as to contnM:t 
Car a onaatity of provisions. 
CoKTBAcr, kSn'trikt, #. A bargain, a com- 
pact ; aa act whereby a man and woman 
are betrothed to one another; a writing' in 
which the terms of a bargain are ioclutted. 
CnmucrKDnsB, kSn-triVtU-nlB, s. The 

•tate of being contracted. 
OoifnAcmmTY, kSn-trtk-t*4)U'i-U, «. Poe- 

riUlity of beinc contracted. 
CognrnAcnnLB, kftn-trtk'ti-bl, a. Capable of 



CoifTBAGTiBL^aas,k3D-trtk'ti-bl-nas,«. Hie 
quality of auiPeriag oontractioo. 

G^mucnx^ fc«n4i^tU, m. Having the 
power of shorten! ng itself. __ 

CMcnuonoM, kSn-tAk'sb«n, $. The act of 
ooutraotiiicor shortening: theactofshrink- 
tegor shrtvelUng; the state of being con- 
Incted, drawn into a narrow compass; in 
grammar, the reductieB of two vowels or 



_ . One of the 

parties to a contract or barntn. 

roCoi<TaAMcr,kAn>tr*4nkt';«.«. To oppose 
verbally, to deny ; lo be contrary to. ^^ 

CoNTRAmcrBR, kln-tri-^k'tlr, #. One that 
contradicts, an opposer. 

CoirrRAiiionoN, kto-trt^ik'shte, «. VerM 
omtosition, controvenial assertion; oppo- 
sition : inconsistency, incongruity ; contra- 

_ nety. In thought or effect. 

CoNTRAMcneos, kSn-ti«.d!k'shte, «. Filled 
with pontradictious, incousislmt; inclined 
to contradict. 

CornuncnoonraM, kin-tri-dUi'shlMilB, r. 
Inconsistency. 

CoNTRAincTaKiLr, kSn-trMlktar-i-U, md. 
Inpon8i«tentty with himaelf ; opposlleiy to 
others. 

CMrrEADiCKiKT, kln-trt^dOi'tlr^, «. Oppo^ 
site to. inconsistent with; in kigtck, tlut 

^ urMcfa ts in the fuflest oppositionr 

CooTRAincnMiT. ktu-trli^k'tlri, #. A pro- 
position which oppoaes another in all iu 
terms; inconsistency. 



CoMTRADornNcnoif, kte-til-dls-tlngk'shtn, 
s. Distkiction by opposite qualities. 
o CoMTUAnnrnifounK. Ute-tri-dls-tlng'- 
gwlsh, V. a. To distinguish by opposite 



CoMnuFMtnUtkln-tii-flsh'shAre,*. Aoack 
of the scull, where the blow was inflicted, 
is called fissure; but in the oontraiy part. 



To CoHTiuiNOiCATB, kto-tit-hi'dl-kite, v. th 
To point out some peculiar symptom con- 
trary to the general tenour oTthe malady. 

CownuiNDicATioN, ktn-Ul-ln-di-ki'shln, $. 
An indication, or symptom, which ftirMds 
that to be done which ttie main scope of a 
disease points out at flnt. 

CoNTRAMxniB, kSn-trt^mdre', s. An outwall 
buUt about the main wall of a city. 

CoNTRAinTBNCY, kin-trft-aftln-si, «. Reac- 
tion, a resistance acainst]H!«SBare. 

CoNTRATOoniON, kw-trft-p^dsh'kn, #. A 
pladnf over against. 

CoMTRARBOULARTrr, kSn-tiA-rlg-d-lir'i-tl, #. 
Contrariety to rule. 

CeirrBA]UAirr,Un-tri'ri4Dt,a. Inconsislent, 
contradictoiy. 

CoNTRABiBs, kSu'trt-rtz, *. lUngt of c 
site natures or qualities ; in k)glc, pro 
tions which destroy each other. 

CoNTKABimr, ktn-trt-rri-ti,«. Repugnance, 
oppodtion : inconsistency, qualiu or posi- 
tion destructive of its opposKe. 

CoNTRARiLT, kSn'trl-ri-U, ad. In a manner 
coatraiy: diflierent ways, iu oimosite direcs 
tions. UttleuBed. 

CoKnuiUNaB8,ktai'tti-rl-iils,t. Contrariety, 
opposition. 

CoMTRAiuocB, kta-trl'ri-ts, a. Opposite, re- 
pugnant. 

CoNTRAiuootLT, Us-tri'ri-ts-U, md. Oppo- 
sitely. 

CoNTRARiwiBB, kan'trl-rl-wtae, ad. Con- 
yeneifi on die contrary. 

CoNTRAaY, k4n*trft-rt, a. Opposite, oootra- 
dletory; iDoonsistent,disagreeh)g; advene, 
in an opposite direction. , _^ .^ 

Contrary, Mn'trt-rt, #. A tWng of opposite 
qualitie*; a pr^orttioh contrary to some 



d by Google 



CON 

Fae, fir, (SIX, CU..,. ml, mft. 

. eOieit inoppoiilioo, on the other tide, 
a coatrary purpose. 

CoNTiu«iL.1un^tra«t, $, Opposition and dis- 
dmllitude of figures, by which one contri- 
butM to the viatbili^ or effect of another. 

To Contract, kto-trbtT, v. a. To place in 



; to show another figure to ad- 
vantage. V 

CoNTSAVALL4TiON,kSn-trt-Tll-ll'8hin,#. Tlie 
fortification thrown up ; to liinder the sallies 
of the garrison. 

Contravene, kin-trl-vlne', «. o. To oppose, 
to obstruct, to baffle. 

CoNTRAVBNUu Itto-trl-vl'n&r, t. He who 
opposes another. 

CoNTRAVBNTioN, kto-trt-vlu'sh&n, a, 
sition. 

CoNT|iBcrATn>N,Un-trik-ti'diln,«. A 

CoNTRUOTART, kSn-tTlb'A-tft-rl, m. Paying 
tribute to the same sovereign. 

To Contribute, kSn-trib'lte, «. «. To giv^ 
to some common stock. 

To CoNTH&Btn-B, l(Sn-tr1lf&te, «. n. To bear a 
part, to have a share in any act or efiect. 

CoNTRiBonoN, ktn-trA-bi'shftn, s. The act of 



m CON* 

.plner pln> •••■>&» mSve, ntr, n&t.... 

CoMTROii iE— H CT, kto^r&ll'lr^lp, t. Tli4r 
office of a controller. 

C<MiTR0LMBNT, kftn-trilfmlnt, «. The power 
or act of superintending or restraining-, re- 
straint ; opposition, conHotation. 

CoNTROVBRniOy ktn>tri-vir'shll, a. Relatlair 
to disputes, disputadoos. 

CoNTRovRRSY, kSn'tr^vlr-s«, «. Dispute, de- 
bate; a suit in law; aquarrel. 

r9 Controvert, ktn'tr^i^v. a. ToddMite, 
to dilute any thing in writing. 

CoNTHOVERTtSLE, kte-oi-vfafj-bl, o. Dfe- 



promoting some dadgn in ooqiunction with 

otterperaons; thatwhic" ' " " 

baudsTorsomea 



Eichisgiien by several 
on purpose; that which 
is paid for the support or an army lying in a 
country. 

CoNTHiBtTfVB,Un-tmi'A-t}v,a. That has die 
power or quali^ of promoting any purpose 
in concurrence with otfier motives. 

CoNTRiBDTOR, k&n-trfb^A-tto, 8. One that 
bears a part in some common designn. 

CoNTRiBUTORT, k&n-tTlb'A-tftr-l, a. Promot- 
ing the same end, bringing assistance to 
some Joint design. 

To CoNTRiiTATB, Uo-trts'ate. V. a. To sad- 
den, so make sorrowful. Not used. 

CoNTRisTATJOM. kin-tr1a.tiL'8hIiu, «. The act 
of making sad, the state of being sad. Not 

CoNTRiTB, kSn'trite, a. Bruised, much worn ; 
worn with sorrow, harassed with the sense 
of guilt, penitent. 

CoNTRiTBLY, kin'trtte-U, ad. Penitently. 

CoNTRrrsNEss, kin'trite-nls, «. Contrition, 
repentance. 

CoNTRrnoN,kin-trl8h'&n,«. Hie act of grind- 
ing or rubbing to powder; penitence, sor- 
row for sin. 

CoNTRivABLB, kSn-trrvt-bl, a. Possible to be 
planned by the mind. 

Contrivance, kin-trl'vtnse, s. The act of 
contriving; scheme, plan; a plot; an ar- 
tifice. 

To Contrive, kAn-trl%'e', v. «. To^tUa out ; 
to find out means. 

To Contrive, ktn-trhe', v. n. To form or 
design, to plan. 

CoNTRivBinNT,kto-trlve'raint,#. Invention. 

CoNTRivBR, kJn-tri'v4r, #. An inventor. 



CoMTROL, ktn-trill', *. A register, or account 
kept by another officer, that each may bt 
examined by the other: check, restrdnt 



power, authority, superintendence. 
^ Control,. Mn-trUr, v. a. To keep under 

check by a counter reckoning; to govern, 

to restrain; toeonfiite. 
CoNTROLbABLR, k<n-trill'l-bl, a. Svi^Mt to 

control, subject to be overruled. 
fc'ONTROLun, kSn-trWIr, «. One that has 

the power of governing or restraining. 



tant, chiefly on religious 
^ONTtniACioDB. kia-tS-iaift 
perverse, stubborn. 



CoNTRovxRTisT, kSn'tri-vlr-tlst, «. 
' ' "' " • isuUects. 

shSs^ObstinaCe, 

C6NTiniACiouiiiLT,'kAii-tA-mA'shls-U,a(f. Ob- 
stinately, hiflexibly, perversely. 

CoNTOUACioDSNESB, un-t4-mi'shls-nlB, ». 
Obstinacy, perversenesB. 

CoMTDMACT, kftn'tA-ml-sl, «. Obstinacy, per- 
verseness; in law, a vrflful oontampft and 
disobedience to any lawful summons or Ju- 
dicial order. 

CoNTUMBuous, kin-td-mi'U-Bs,a. Reproach- 
ful, savcastick ; ItooUned to utter reproach ; 
productive of reproadi, shameful. 

CoNTBi»uoD8LT,Un-tA-ml'l*-&>-U,ad. Re- 
proachfully, contemptoiously. 

CoNTCMBUotmNEBB, ktu-tA-mlli-As-nls, «. 
Rudeness, reproach. 

Contumely, kftn'tA-mi-M, *. ContempCuoos- 
ness, bitterness of language, reproach. 

To Contuse, kto-tdze*. v.o. Td beat tocether, 
to bruise; to bruise the flesh without abreach 
of the continuity. 

Contusion, ktn-ti'zh&n,«. Theactofboatiiig, 
or bruising; the state of being beaten o^ 
bruised; a bruise. 

CoNTALBscENCE, kAn-vi-IlB'sfaise, ■ ) , B- 

Convalescency, kSn-vl-Us'sln-sl, J '* **^^ 
newal of bealtti, recovery from a disease. ■ 

Convalbsckii^ ktn-vi-lli^t, a. Reco\ier- 
injg. 

To OoNVENk, kSn-vlne', V. n. To come toge- 
ther, to assemble. 

To Convene, kin-vine', v. a. To call toge- 
ther, toassemble, to convoke; to summoD 
judicially. 

Convbnibncb, kto-vi'nl-inse, ) , pi».w>^ 

■CONVENlENCY, kiU-vi'lU-IU-rt, J '* '•"»«•■» 

commediousness, cause of ease, accommo- 
dation; fitness of time or placA. 

Convenient, kta-v^nMnt, o. Fit, suitable, 
proper. 

Conveniently, kftn-vi'nl-lnt-Uj adi C-om- 
modlously, fitly. 

CoNVBNT, kin' Vint, «. An assaiibly of reH- 

eous persons ; a religious house, a mona»- 
ry, a nunnery. 

To Convent, kftn-vint', v. «. To call before a 
judge or judicature. Not in use. 

CoNYBNiaoLR, kSu-vf u'ti-kl. «. An assembly^ 
a meeting: an assembly for wovship ; a se- 
cret assembly. 

Convbnticlbr, kAn-vin'tlk-lir, «. One that 
supports or frequents private -and ualawfut 
assemblies. 

Convention, ktn-vln'shftn,. »,, The act o^ 
coming together; union, coalition; an as- 
sembly ; a contract, agreement for a tine. 

Conventional, kin-vin'sh&n^, a. Stipu- 
lated, agreed on by compact. 



d by Google 



CON 



lis 



con 



toekfZ 
Bad to 
tfnf to 
led for 
. The 



ndUur; kaTins InterooafM with 



CQ!nrBsa4irT, 

ed wifli, funHiur; kaTing - 

tajr, ■oqmlnled : lelatinr to> coaoernlDS. 

CoirrBRaATiON, k8ii-Tir-«i'Shan, $. FualMir 
dkcourae, chat, evy talk, a parttcafaur act 
ofdkoovnAagtipoaaiqrMmBct; coMacroe, 
-intanooone; familiarity; DehavkMir, man* 
oer of acting in ooaBoa Ufe. 

r« CottrtmaM. kto-Tlnc^, v. «. To cohabit 
with; to hoid iMncowMe with: to be ac- 
qaaintodwith; todiwoiinefeariliariyiipon 
anyaa t^t; t» hawe conuBeioe with a dif- 
ferent KX* 



CoRirBMXy kta'irane, $, 

inr in nmiUar Ufe ; aoMHiuHMx:. wuavi- 

tattoo, fiuniliariti ; with geoaettfciana, it 

means the contrvy. 
CtmrwuELr, kio-rintrUf md. With change 

of order, reciprocally. 
CamrwMBum, kin-Tlr'shla, s. Change from 



change from reprobation to grace; change 

bom one religion to anedicr. 

ommsiTB, kto-Tlfrfv, a. ConTermUe, lo- 



To CoNVKRT, kSn-Tfrf , «. a. To 

aaotfaeraufastance,totranMBUtL, „, 

ftwn one religion t» another; to tarn from 
a bad to a good Ufe; to apply to any — "■' 

r^CoNVBRT, ktm-Hrt, ». n. 

change, to be trancnoted. 
Cmvwar, kto'vfrt, ». A peri 

from one opinion to another. 
C(mTKRrKR,kSa-Tlrtr«r,«. One that 

cSSSmiajxr, kto-vlr-t4-Ml'4-t*, t. The 
qaaUty of being pomible to be converted. 

CowvMmBLB, kfn-Tlr'ti-bi, a. SaapcptiMe of 
change, transmatable: so mncfa aHke aa 
that one may be used for the other. 

OmmamBLT, kte-v«Kti-bU, ml. Rectpn>. 
cally. 

CbmnnraTni, kta'TlMite. #. Acoi 

Omvxx, ktn'vika, «. Riring in 
fsrm, oppoatte to concave. , , 

Coimcc, Ki'tOu, f. A convex body. 

ComrBxRD, Ua-vikOff pari. Protuberant in 

. a cfrcnlar form. , . 

^ifVKXsoLT, ktn-vfli'aad-U, 0(1. In a convex 

CoNVBnTT, ktn-vak^i-tl, t. Protaberanoe, 

in a drcnlar fbrm. 
('0XVEXI.T, kSn-vacBli, od. In a convex form. 
Coifvroms, kftn.vlktf'nl*, #, «-»-—"»-» 

protaberance, convexity. 



^rsTKut'CiaetSi 



pontfng to the external 
To CoNVKT, k«n-Ti' 



port from oae pim t 

from one to another; to move Mcialiy; to 
tranmait, totovMiH-, to deUver to anotkar; 
to impart. 
CoKVKTAMCi^ kl».vil'lMe, #. The act of le* 
moving any thing; way for carriage or 
tranqmrtatioo ; die method of removiM 

the mcana by which any thing fi 

- delivery from one to t — ^— 



conveyed; 
act of Irai 



which property it traiMf 

Cov▼srAM:n^ Un-vilnH 

wtto draw* writings by 



•viln-aAr, «. A lawyer 
which p t up er ty ia 

C<»Mvirni,liiia-vnr, #. One who carrlea or 

tranMnim aav thiag. 
r» Convict, kin-vlkr, «. «. To prove gailty, 

to detect in gailt; toeanlate, todiaoovcrto 

befklae. 



Convict, kta-ftkf, < 
guilt. 



Convicted, detected iB 



Convict, ktaTvlkt, t. A nenonoaat at the bar. 
ComnonoN, k«n.v1k'«b«n, t. Detcdton of 

guilt; theactoroonvindng,eonlamtto«i. 
CoMvicnvs,kfto-v1k'thr,e. Having the power 

ofctmvincing. 
To CoNviNCB, Un-vfnw', v. a. To force aoo- 

tiier to acknowledge a contested poaHioa ; 

to convict. 
CoNviNCBiaDn', kte-vtose'miht^ «. Cosvio- 

tion. 
CoNviNCiBLB, kto-vln'a*^, a. Capable of 

conviction ; capable of being evideaUy dlst 



CoNViNCiNOLT, liSn-vfn'rfng-U, ad. Ia such a 
manner as to leave no room for doabt. 

CoNvDrctNONBM, kto-vln'idng-nas, t. The 
power of eohvind ng. 

To CoNvivB, kftn-vlv^, v. a. To entertain, to 
feast. Obsolele. 

entertainment, fiestal, social, 
Co 
< 

To 



COP 114 COP 

Fite, fir, All, nit.... -ml, Bit....pliie, pln....nft, u»f«, n«r, nftt.... 



CONWMIOK, Un-Tlfsliln. #. A convakton i» 
an iDvoluntary contnctioD of the ibres mnd 
muscles : an fnrerular and violent motion, 
commotiOD. 

CoMVtTLStyB, li&n-varstT, o. GiTinir twitches 

CoNT, kSn'ia, «. A rabUt, an animal that 

burrows in the ground. 
CoNT-BURHow, k(iM'ni-Uir-A,«. Aphtcewhere 

rabbits make their holes in the froand. 
To Coo, kB3, V. n. To err as a dove or pigeon. 
Cook, kUk, t. One whose profession is f 

dress and prepare \ictaals for the table. 
7oCooK,k»k,«.a. ~ 



to COOK, KM 

the table. 



, To prepare vtetoals* for 



CooPBRAOB, knypftr-l^^e, *. The price paid for 

oooper*s work. 
To Co-OFBRATB, k&-Sp'lr-Ate, v. n. To labour 

Jointly viith another to the same end ; to 

ooncm* in the same effect. 
CoKmBRATiON, k&-Sp4r4'shan, *. The act of 

contributing or concurring to the same end. 
Cd-OPBRATIVB, ki^4i/8r-4-t!v, a. Promoting 

the same end jof ntly. 
Co-OPBRATOR, kA^pTfr-A-tSr, t. He that, bv 

joint endeavours, promotes the same ena 

vrith others. 
Co-OFTATiON, kMp-tl'shan, #. Adoption, as- 
sumption. 
Co-ORDiNATB, kA-ti'di-nlte, a. Holding the 

same rank. 
Co-ORiMif ATBLT, kMKdi-nite-U, ad. In the 

tame rank. 
Co-ORmif ATBirsaa, k&4r'dl-nAte>Bli, t. The 

state of being coordinate. 
Co-ORmicATiON,k&-Jr-d^nA'shtn,#. The state 

of holdlBg the same rank, oollateralness. 
Coot. klSt, «. A small black water-fowl. 
Cot, kip, #. The head, the top of any thing. 
eoPARCBirART, kMAKsi-nA-rl, $, Joint suc- 

cemion to any inheritance. 



are such as have equal portion In the tohe- 

ritanoe of the ancestor. 
CoPARCBNT, kA-plr'si-ni, t. An equal share 

of coparceners. 
CoPARTNBR, k^plrf nlr, t. One tkat has a 

share in some common stock or affair. 
CoPARTNBRaHiT, kA-ptrf nUr-shtp, t. The 

state of bearing an equal part, or poseessins 

an equal share. 
CoPATAiN,k«p't-tIn,a. Higb^raised, pointed. 

ObsoletJB. 
Cfi ilsfrom 



C« 



lehead 
n in sa- 
I spread 



mdant. 



1^, dif- 
Plentjr, abun- 



CopiocBiraBB, kVpi-Ss-nis, #. 

dance; exuiterance of style. 
CoPLAiTD, kSp^ilnd,#. A piece ofjground whldi 

terminates with an acute anrle. 
CoPPBO, kSf/pid or kipt, a. RisiBg to a top 

or head. 
CoppBL, kSp'pIl, 8. An instrument used la 

cbymistry. Its use is to try and purify gold 

and silver. 
CoppBR, kSp'p&r, t. One of the primithe 



CoppBR, ktp'plr, «. A boiler larger Oan ■ 

moveable pot. 
CoFPBR'NosB, k^'plr-niae, s. A red nose. 
CopPBBrPLATB, kSp'ptr^pUte, s. A plate oa 

which pictures aie engraven. 
CoPPBR-vvoRK, kAp'p&r-wlrk, «. A place 

where copper is manuhctured. 
Co 
Co 



Co 

mar. 
Copt, kSp'pl, «.. A transcrint from the ardie- 

type or original; an individual hook« «• a 



d by Google 



COR 



VMdMkdfiareopr; thei 
Ofies are written for le 



thevriflMl, the arelie- 



_ A book in 

„— , r leamen to Imitate. 

ConHOLD, kiiffp^-tUid, $. A teaore, Ibr wMch 

Ae tenant hath Bothinr to ■bow but the coDf 

•r ihexolk made br thetteivani of hi* lorK 

eoort. 
CorraoLDBR, kiprpUaMIr, #. One that is 

ptmtmeA of land in oopytiold. 
U Copt, kAp'pA, v. «. To tranacrlbe, to write 

after an original; to imitate, to 



1I» COR 

l....^nd.. ..iMn, trI*. 

CoAnmoAif, kA.rtnriM4n, «. b fraermll^ 
raekoned the foorth of ttw Are of^len of 



r« Corr, kSnTpi, v. n. To do any thinr in 

imUation of aometUnr else. 
Comm kVp^-ir, )«. One who copies writ- 
CorasT, ki|/i4-ist, J Inr or pictures. 
r« CoQDBT, U-ktr, V. o. To treat with an 

appearance of amoRMM tenderness. 
^ Cot^KTRT, ki-kJrri, «. Afedation of amorons 

CoquTKiTB, k«.Uf , «. A gay, airy girl, who 

endearoars to attract notice. 
C< wucLB, UKt-U, «. A boat used Id Wales by 

CoBAL, kte^ll, f. Red coral is a pUnt of as 
great hardness and stony natnre while grow- 
ing in the water, as it Is afler long erposare 
to the air: thenieoeofooralwhldichiMieD 
■se as a plaTtfain«r. 

CoBJUxm, ur'tl-ni, a. Consisting of ooral. 

CoRAUWB, fcSi'tl-ln, «. Coralline is a sea- 
plant used in medicine. 

CMUUUKD, or CottALLOIDAL, k^U-UId, T 

kftr-tt-UfarU, a. Resembling coral. 
CoiiAirT,kA-rtnr,«. A nimble sprightly dance. 
CouAK, Urldn, t. An alms badcet, a gift, 

CoRSttLS, UKbllz, t. Uttle baskets used In 

fartiflcatton, filled with earth. 
Consn., kirlOl, f. In ardiitectiire, the repre- 
sentation of a basket. 
-CoRO^ kArd, «. A rope, a string ; a qnantity 
of wood for fuel ; a pile eight fieet long, four 
high, and four broad. 
CoRo-MAKER, kXrd'ml-klr, t. One whose 

trade is to make rones, a rope-maker. 
CoRO-wooo, ktnrwid, t. Wood piled up for 
fuel. 

To Cmu>, Urd, V, a. To bind with ropes. 

CoMMOB, kar'dlcye, $. a quantity of cords. 

CoaoBO, Ur'dU, a. Made of ropes. 

ConmuvR, klr-dA-lUK, $. A francl«»i friar, 
so named from the cord-which serres him 
foradnctnre. 

CoBKAi., k<r'i«4l, ». A medicine that in- 
creases the force of the heart, or qnlckens 
thecirculation : any medidne mat increases 
strength : any thing that comforts, gladdens, 
and exhibrates. 

CoiuiiAi.,kSr^MI,a. Reviving, inrigorating; 
sincere, hearty. 

CoKotAUTT, kir-jMl'i-ti, «. Relation to the 
heart; sincerity. 

CoRDtAixT, kit'jA.U-U,Ml. Sincerely, heartily. 

Cons, hire, ». The heart ; the inner part of 
any thing : the inner part of a fruit, which 
contains the kernel ; the matter contained 
in a bile or sore. 

CoHiACnoos, k^rU'shts, a. Consistlnar of 
leather; of a substance resembling leather. 

CoaiANDBR, k&-rl-tn'd&r, $. A plant. 

CoKiNTH, kftfrSn,*. A small fruit commonly 
I called currant, which see. 



To 



Co 
Is growing. 

CoRM-FLAo. kSm'Alf , $. A plant : the leaves 
are-like those oflRe fleor^lls. 

CoRif-FUMm, kIm'iUre, t. The floor where 
com is stored. 

CoRN-runrBR, kSrn'ilN-tr, #. The blue- 
bottle. 

CoRN-LAKO, kSmltnd. g. Land appropriated 
to the production of grain. 

CoRir-Miix. ktrn'mtll, #. A mill to grind com 
into meal. 

CoRN-rmt. kXm'pipe, s. A pipe made by slit- 
ting tlie Joint or a green stalk of com. 

CoRNCHANDLSR, klm'tihlnd-llr, s. One that 
retails com. 

CoRNCtrrrBR, kXraHtat-tBr, #. A man whose 
profession it Is to extirpate corns from the 

CoRiTBL, kir'nil, "> ^ _- . 

CoRMBUAN-TRXB, kKr-nlTli-tn-tiU, /'•"»« 

Cornel-tree beareth the fruit commonly 

called the Cornelian dierry. 
CoRNBOin. Idi'nl-ls, a. Horny,ofasubstenoe 

resembling bom. 
CoRNBR, kirnlr, «. An angle ; a secret or 

remote place : the extremities, the utmost 

Umit. 
CoRNBR-eroKB, kSr'nSr-stine, #. Ilie stoae 

that unites the two walls at die comer. 
CoRNXRW»B, klr'nlr-wtze, md.. Diagonally. 
CoRNBT, kAr'nIt, $. A musical instrument 

blown vrith the mouth ; a company or troop 

of horse, in this sense obsolete ; the oflicer 

who bears the standard of a trriop; Cornet 

of a horse, is tlie lowest part of his pastem 

that rans round the coffin. 
CoRNBTCY, ktr'nlt-al, «. The post of a comet 

in the army. 
CoRwiCB, kSr'nIs, #. The higliest prbjection 

of a wall or column. 
CoRNiCLB, k8i^n1k-kl. ». A little hom. 
CoRinoBROTTs, klr-nt<IUe'l-rBs, •. Horned, 

having horns. [plenty. 

Cornucopia, k8r-n4-k4'pi-ij#. The nora of 
To CoRNTTTB, Idr-nite', v. «. To bestow horns, 

to cuckold. 
CoRNT)TBD,k8r-ni'tld,a. Grafted with horns, 

cuckold«d. 
CoRiaTTO,kSr-ni't&,#. Italian, A man homed, 

a cuckold. 
CoRinr, kSr'nI. o. Strong or hard like hom, 

homy; prodndng grain or com. 
CoROUART, Mr'^llra, «. The 



e OR 

VUe, Or, fUl, Ot.. 
GoMKAiv Ur'A-Dtl, «. A ciowD, a ffurtand. 
Cownuu kir-it'oU, a. Belonginfr^to the top 

CoRONAAT, kir'i-Dlr4, a. Relatinfr to a 
crown : it U applied io aoatonir to arterieg 
fkocied to eooompan tiie lieait m the man- 
ner of a garland. 

CoMNATiON, kir-4-ni'than, «. The act or 
•olemnity of crowning a king ; the pomp 
or aaaemolv present at a coronaitinn. 

CoRONBR. kari-nir, ». An officer whoee duty 
it is to inquire how any violent death was 
occadoned. 

CoBONBr, Ur'&-nit, t. An inferior crown 
worn by the nobility. 

CORFOBAL, kit'p^rtlft. The lowest oflioer of 
the infantry : a low aearofficer. 

CoBPoaAL, kir^p^rU,a. ReUtinglothebody, 
belongincr to the body ; material, not ^t- 
ritoaL 

CoRFOBAurr. kSr-p&-rtI'i-a, s. The qiiaUty 
of being esuMtdied. 

Corporally. Ur'p&.rtM, od. BodUy. 

CoaroRATB, Uf'pi-rUe, a. United in a body 
or community. 

. CoRPORAnoif, k&r-pft-ri'sh&n, «. 



lU COR I 

...plne^ pin...aiik mtve, ntr, nSt...^ 

ORASUVB. ktt'l-ttte, r. One that itRiidstii ^ 

the oppodle relation. ^ 

CoRBmATxvB. kSr-rirt-Or, a. Haying a re- -^ 

ciprocal relation. ^ 

CoKRBUiXivBMBta, kir-raTI-thr-Dls, ». The ., 

Btate of being correlative. J 

CoRRBFTioK, kAr-iip^ihlB, ». Chiding, repre- ^ 

hension, reproof. , 

To CoRRBSFOND. ktr-rl-flp«od', v. n. To nM, ' 

to answer, tout; to keep up commerce whl^ ^ 

another by alternate letters. 
CoRRBiFONDBNCB,kir-il-«p&n'dlnse. 1 . 
CoRRBBFONDBNCr, kSr-ri-«pin'dln-M, J 

Relatk>D» reciprocal adaptation of one thine ' 

to another ; intepoourae, reciprocal intelli* 

genoe: friendship, interchange of oflices or ^ 

Co "^ ; 

I 
Co 



A bodypo> 

Having a body, 

MateriaUty, 



Utick. 
CoRFORBAL, kSr-p&'ri-tl, m, 

not immaterial. 
CoRPORBixr, kto-p^ri'i-ti, «. 

bodUiness. 

CoRFSj k&re, $. Plural kin. A body of forces. 
CoRFSB, kirps, «. A carcass, a dead body, a 

corse. 

of body, fleshiness. 
CoRFULBNT, kSKpA-lInt, a. Fleshy, bulky. 
CoRPoaeLB, kir^pis-sl, s. A small body, an 



Cc 

Cc 

CoRROsiBiLrrT,kSr-r&-si-bIl'^-ti,«. Poasibait| 
to be consunied by a menstruum. 

CoRRosiBLB, ktr-rys^-bl, a. Possible to be 
consumed by a menstruum. 

CoRRoaiBLBNBBS, k&r-r&'sA-bl-nls, s. Sanep* 
tibility of corrosion. 

CoRRoaiON, ktr-ri'zhan, t. The power of 
eating or weurhur away by degree*. 

CoRROSivB, kSr-r&'sfv, a. Having the power 
of wearing away; having the quality io fret 
or vex. 

Corrosive, ktr-r&'dv, s. That wliich has the 
quality of wasting any thing away; that 
which has the power or giving pain. 

CoRRoaiTBLT, kSr-rystv-U, ad. Like a corro- 
sive ; with the power of corrosion. 

CoRROsivBNBBB, lUr-ri'dv-nas, «. The qaality 
of corrodinr or eating away, acrimony. 

CoRRDOiifT,kir'ri-ginLa. Having'thepovvier 
of contracting into wrinkles. 

To CoRRUOATB, kte'rA-gAte, v. a. To wrinkle 
or purse up. [into wrinkles. 

CoRRcoATiON,kSr-ri-gi'8hftn,«. Contraction 

To CoRRurr, kSr-rapi% v. «. To turn from a 
sound to a putrescent state, to infect; to 
deprave, to destroy integrity, to vitiate. 

ToCoRRVFT, ktr-r&pf, v.n. To become p«- 
trid, to grow rotten. 



d by Google 



COS 11 

Uka, Mb, bUL...iU.. 
Cmdvt, kar-fftpf , «. VickNimatiMed with 

vkfcedoeaa. 
CagOTCTta, kfar-rtj/Or, *. He tliat teiDto or 

FT, kSr-rtp-U.b!ri-U» «. P<m- 

^' to be ooiTintecL 

CoMnmBLB, kSr-rtBTt*^ a- Swceptible of 

"n; possible to be Tf dated. 

.BNBH, k«r-r»|irti4)l-nfc, s, Sa- 

— ^ J of comiptioD. 

CouujFnBL,T, kSr-rti/U-bU, ad. In «ach a 

■■BBer as io be ooimpted. 
CoKmuraoN, k3r-rftp'Bb&n« #. The principle 

by wbich bodies tend to the separation of 

•Mir parts; wicited o eM, perversion of prin- 

tiples; patresoenoe ; matter or pHs in a 

•owe ; Oe means by which any thing is 

vitiated, depravation. 
CoMWFTivB, IclrHr&p'tlv, a. Having the 

quaMtf of tainting or vitiating. 
CoMaoRxcaa, kSr-r&pf Us, a. Insusceptible 

oroorruption. ondecaying. 
CoMUTPTLr, kir-rApfli, ad. With comip- 

tfon^ witti taint; vidously, contrary to 

)pmntf. 
CommxjmfBaBf kSr-Tiptakf s. The quality of 

eamntioo, patrcKieDce, vice. 
Cowianu fcir'J[re,XApirale. 
Comb, kiise, «. Poetically, a dead body, a 

Consxr, UrriSt, «. A Hght armour for the 

fore pvt of the body. 
CoMiCAij Ui^ti-kll, a. Baity, belonging to 

CoRTiCATKD, kSPti-ki-tid, a. Resembling the 

bauhofatree. 
ComooBE, kir-ti-kise', «. Foil of bark. 
CoKVKTTo, kar-vlt'ti, «. Tlie curvet. 
CoMjacAMT, ,kA^ra«nLtnt, «. eiittering by 



cov 



CMHsCAnoif . kftr-te-ki'sh&n, «. Fladi, quick 

vibration of liffht. 
CoftTMBiAnD, Ei-rfm'bU-tad, «. Ganished 



, _k-r1in'bU-tad, « 

with bunches of berries. 
CoiEniau«BODs,kdr-lfl»-b!flr-t8,a. Bearing 

irnit or berries in bunches. 
ConmBua, kA-iimOiiB, $, Amongst ancient 



botaafetiL clusters of berries: amongst 
modem botanists, acompounded " 



, .jch as t^ flowers of daisies and 

eoouBon marigoldsk 
Cmbr, ki'shMr, #. A botcher. Obsolete. 
CoBMxnCK. k&z-mftlk, o. Beautifying. 
Gowicai^ h^mA-ktU a. RelatiBg to the 

world ; rising or setting with the sun. 
eowic&u.T, k&mA-Ul-lf, ad. With the sun. 
GoMBOONT, k&fr-mSg'gA-Bi, s. Tlie rise or 

Mnh of the world; the 



ComooRAFHKii, kiz-mi^gjA-nrt $. One who 
writes a description w the world. 

CoMsooaApmCAi^ kSz-mi-grtri-kftl. a. Re- 
lating to a general descr^tioa of the world. 

CoasoSBAPBiCAi.i.T, k&a>mi-griri-kU-4, ad. 
In a asaaaer reiatiag to the structdre of 
the world. 

CosMooRaPHT,kte-mlggii-ri,«. The science 
of tlM general system of the world; ageae- 
ral description of the ani^'erse. 

»aiOT,b».m*prnite. . //l i 
t of the world, one «bo is at home in 

Cost, kl^4r7Theprioeof anything; charge, 
expense; hMs» detrinmfi. 



,.pUBd....iAin, TKis. 
T9 

1 
Co 
Co 

I 
Co 

c 
Co 

I 
Co 

( 
Co 
Co 

I 



CoT,kM,«. A small house, a hat. 
COTANOSMT, k^tlnOlBt, *. The tangent of an 
arc which h the complement of another to 



CoratnoRART, kA-tam'p&>i«.rt,a. Living at 



CoTBRiB, k^t&r-ri', #. A club, a society. 
CoTiuoK, ki-til-yiog', «. A Uad of F^«ach 

dance. 
C0TL4NIS kMrand,«. Land appendant to a 



CoTQUBAN, kSt'kwine, $. A man who busies 
hiasself with wouMn's affairs. 

Cottage, kiftlje, $. A hut» mean habitation, 

CoTTAOKa, kira-Jtr, «. One who lives in a 
hut or cottage; one who lives on thecaai> 
mon without paying rent. 

CoTTUR, ktrylr, #. One who inhabits a cot. 

Cotton, kit'tn, ». The down of the cotton- 
tree; a plant. 

Cotton, ktt'tn, «. Cloth or stuff made of 



CooCHBR, kMtsh'&r. s. He that couches or 

depresses cataracts. 
CoocarRLLOw, kMtsh'fil-U, «. Bed-fellow, 

companion. 
Cotx»ORAas,U&trii'grls»«. A weed. 
CevB, Itive, «. A small creek or bay; a shel- 
ter, a cover. 
CovRNAirr, k&v'i-nftnt, ». A contract, a stipn> 

lation; a compact; a writing containing the 

terms of agreement. . 

To CovRNAMT, ktVi-ntat, t.n» To bargain, 

to stipulate. 
CovRMAHTRB, kav4-nin-t^', «. A party to a 

covenant, a stipulator, a bargainer. 
CovENANtER, ki/A-ntn-tar, *. One who takes 

a covenant. A word introduced in the civil 



d by Google 



coir n» cor* 

The, Or, fUl, fit ml, nit... .pine, ptn^^.tti, nilve, aSr, nU,„. 



GouSK, kSf, t, A coDTiilsion of the lungv. 

To CouoH, Icif, V. «. To have the lunf(8 ood- 
vulsed, to make a noise In endeavouring 
to evacuate the peccant matter from the 
lungs. 

To CoiTOH, kif, V. a. To cgect by a cough. 

CoiTOHBR, kiffir, t. One that coughs. 

Covin, kftv^n, t. A fraudulent agreement 
between two or more persons to the ii\iary 
of another. 

CoviNO, k&'vfng, s. A term in building, used 
of houses that project over the ground plot ; 
a particular form of ceiling. 

Could, kSd. The imperfect pret. of Can. 

Coulter, kAIe'tSr, *. The sharp iron of the 
plough which cuts the earth. 

CouKaL, kSSn'sIl, t. An assembly otpertons 
met together in consultation ; personscalied 
togetlier to be consulted ; the body ofprivy 
counsellors. 

Council-board, ki&n'8ll4>ird, t. Council- 
table, table where mattevs of state are 
deliberated. 

CoDNSBL. koftn'sn, s. Advice, direction ; de- 
liberation ; prudence ; secrecy, the secrets 
intrusted in consulting^; scheme, purpoM, 
design; thosethat plead a eause, the coun- 
sellors. 

To Covm^ht kSftn'Bil, v.a. To- give advice 
or counsel to any perwHi; to advise any 
tiling. 

CouNSSLLABLB. klftn'silJUbl, a. WilliDg to 
receive and follow advice. 



d by Google 



cou 

Obt, tUs MU... 



IW 



COU 



■Malolmkatioaoruwdier; aforgery. 
C«3gantRiTBR,kUn'ar-ftt-&r,«. Aibmr. 

''^ 5^5^* — ',kMii-tlr-ai'iDlnt,«. Fer- 



,kUii'ar-art»«. 

iMptfbrs •erviag to mpport mUs «it{}eet 

CMnmBOAOB, kUo'tlr-«^, s. A mettod 
•i«d to measure die Joaiti by tnuiifeiTlaf 
tke breadth of a mor&e to tbe place where 
the tenon ht to be. 

CooirrgaonAKD, kUo'tSr-elrd, s. A mmll 
rampart with parapet and ditch. 

To CocMTKRMAHO, kUo-tlr-mlod', o. a. To 
order the coBtraiy to what waa ordered be- 
fore; to contradict the orders of another. 

CooxnuiAND, kUn'tlTHidnd, r. Repeal of 
a former order. 

To CommMMAXcm, ktin-ttr-mlrtih', v.«. 
To march backwards. 

ComrraucAKCH. kMo'tar-mlrtdi, #. Retro- 
cemioo, mardi backward; a chaofe of 
meacarea; alteration of oooduct. 

CouMmutA&K. kUn'tar.mlrk, «. A teoond 
or third marie pot on a bale of goods; the 
mark ofttie GoidsmitiM' Compainr. 

CocNTssauMK, kltn't&r-mhie, s, A well or 
bole rank into the ground, from which a 
oaHerv or branch runs out under ground, 
H> sec* out the enemy'ii mine ; means of 
eppoaUioo ; a stratagem by which aoyoon- 
trfTance is defeated. 

To GotnrTCRMiNB, kMn-t&r-mlne', «. e. To 
delvea passage into an enemy'smlne; to 
counterwork, to defeat by secret measures. 

CooNTCRitomoN, kSAn-Or-mA'sh&n, #. Con- 
trary motion. 

CovNTKRinniiB, kUn'tftr-mAre, #. A wall 
built iq> behind another wall. 

CooNTsaNATUKAi., kUu-tlr-nttih'A-rtl, a. 
Contrary to nature. 

CouKTUufom, klAn'tlr-nUze, t. A sound by 
whidi any otner noise is overpowered. 

CotTNTEXOPXiaNO, kUo-tlr-A'pn-Ing, s. An 
aperture on the contrary sidie. 

CouNTBHPACs, kSAu'tir-plse, ». Contrary 



CocKTERPAMB, kSSn'tlr-pAtte, *. A 

for a bed, or any thing eke woren in 



CotmTKRPAaT, k2&a'tftr-plrt, #, The corre- 
spondent part. [plication. 
CooMTBRPLEA, k28u'tAr-pU, $. In law, a re- 
TV CammKFurr. kMn-t&r-pttr, v. a. To 

oppose one machination by anodier. 
CocxTKRPurr, kSSn't&r-plit, t. An artifice 

oppcwed to an artifice. 
ComrrBaponrr, kMntlr-pSInt, «. A coverlet 

woven in squares; a species of mosiek. 
T§ ComrrKRPOiaB, kUU'tar-pUae'. v. a. To 
counterbalance, to be equiponderant to; 
to act with equal power against any person 

CoQwnBiiTonB, kUn'^r-pifae. «. Equipon- 
derance, equivalence of weight ; the state 
of being placed in the opposite scale of 
die balance ; equipoUenoe, equivaleooe of 
power. 

CoorrKBPOnoN.kMn.ar-pU'zn.f. Antidote. 

CouMTBRPRBBSinu, klAB'tftr-prish'&re, s. Op- 
posite force. 



Ooinrmp««iacT^kU»mr-pffldykt,«. Cor* 

respondent part of a scheme. 
ComrraiuCARP, kMn'tir-sklrp, «. That side 

of the ditch which h next tM camp. 
To CoONTBRsiON, klin-tlrnrine', v. a. To 

sign an order or patent of a superior. In 

quality of secretary, to render Hie thing 

more anthentick. 
CooirrcaTBmm, kMn-tlr-ttn'nSr, t. One of 

the mean or middle parts of mnsick, so 

called, as it were, opposite to the tenor. 
CoDMTBKnoB, kMn'ttr-tlde, ». Contrary tide. 
CovMTBBTUiK, kUo'tlistlme, s. Defence, 

oppositioa. 
Cof mTBRTiniN, kMn'tir-ttm, ». The height 

and faU growth of the play, we may caH 

properly the Coantertum, which dekraya 

expectation. 
70CouifTBRTAiL,kUn-tlr.«ile',v.«. To be 

equivalent to, to have equal force or vainer 

to act against with equal power. 
CouMmvAiL.kMn'tlr-vile,*. Equalweight; 

that which has equal weight or value. 
Co m ii Bnvia w, kMn'tlr-vA, t. Opposition, a 

posture Ui which two persons front each 



To CooMTBRWORK, kUo'tlr-wtrfc, r. a. To 
oomiteract, to hinder by contrary opera- 
tions. 

CovNTBm, kUn'tls, s. The lady of an earl or 



CouNTUftf-iKKMa, kMnttng-hMse, #. The 
room appropriated by uaders to their 
books and accounts. 

CouNTLBW, ki&ntlls, a. Innumerable, with- 
out number. 

Country, kftn'tri. t. A tract of land, a re- 
fion; rural parts: tbeplaee of one's birth, 
die nadve soil ; the inhabitants of any re- 
gion. 

Country, k&n'tri, a, Rustick, rural ; remote 
from ddes or courts ; peculiar to a region 
or people ; rude, ignorant, untaught. 

Countryman, kln'trl-mln, *. One bom in 
the same country; a rustick, one that in- 
habits the rural parts; a farmer, a.hus- 



CouNTT, kifln'lj, s. A shire ; diat is, a Hr- 

cnit or portion of the realm, into which the 

whole land is divided ; a count, a lord. Ob- 

solete in this last sense. 
CouPEB, klH>U'» '• A modon In dancing. 
CooPLB, kapTpl, t. A chain or de that holds 

dogs together; two, a brace; a male and 

his female. 
To CouPLB, kftp'pl, r. a. To chain together j 

tojoiu to one another ; to marry, to wed. 
To CoonXj k&p'pl, V. a. To Join embracn. 
CoupLE-BBOOAR, kapCpl-bag-Sr, «. One that 

makes it his badness to marry beggars to 

each other. , , 

CouvuET, kftpCUt, «. Two verses, a pair of 

rhymes; a pair, as of doves. 
CouRAOE, klrM^je, *. Bravery, acdve foi^ 

dtnde. [bold. 

CouRAOBOUs, klivr&'Ji-fts, a. Brave, daring, 
ComuoBOUBLV, klr-ri'ji-ls-M, ad. Bravely, 

stoady, boldly. 
CouRAOBousNE88,kar-ri'ji-&s-nls,r. Bravery, 

boldness, spirit, couraoe. 
aSSSj^MrSiV }'-Anlmbledance; 

any tfiing that spreads quick, as a paper of 

newt. 



d by Google 



cou 

Flte, fir, fill, at....ai, iDtt....| 
>b» r. «. To bend, to bow. 
[haste. 
'Ux'f *. A nie*Kng«r aeat Id 
, t. Race, career; paasafe, 
I place ; tilt, act of ronning in 
>and on which a race is run ; 
; in which a ship sails; sails, 
! is ' " 



IM 



CRA 

..lOy Bilve, nlr, nit... 



ich the course i 



i perfuruied 
it successive 



cal procedure ; the elements 

Khiblled and explained in a 

»ies : method of life, train of 

ural bent, uncontrolled will ; 

catameiiia; number of dishes set on at 

oooe upon the table ; empty form. 

To CooRSB, k&rse, v. «. To hunt, to pursae ; 

to pursue with dogs that hunt in vmw ; to 

put to speed, to force to run. 

To CouRSB, iine. v, n. To run, to rove 

about. 
Courser, k&r'a&r, «. A swift hone, a war 
horae; one who pursues the sport of cours- 
ing^ hares. 
QouRT.'kirte,«. The pbux where the prince 
resides, the pahice ; the hall or diamber 
where ju«>tice is administered ; open space 
before a house : a small opening enclosed 
with houses and paved with broad -" 



persons who compose the retinue of l 

prince; persons who are assembled for the 

administration of justice ; any jurisdiction, 

military, civil, or eodesiasliMl ; the art of 

pleasing, the art of instnnatioo. 
To Court, k&rte, v. a. To woo, to solicit a 

woman ; to soUcH, to seek ; to flatter, to 

endeavour to please. 
CouRT^^uiAPLAiN, k&rte-tsbtpilln, ». One 

who attends the kinf to celebrate the holy 
, oiBces. 
CouRT-iuY, kirte-dlS«. Day on whidi Jas- 

tice is solemnly administered. 
Court-favour, k&rte-fl'vlr, «. Favours or 

benefits bestowed by princes. 
Court-hand, kirte'htnd, «. The band or 

manner or writing used in records and 

Judicial proceeding*. 
CouRT-LADT, kArte-U'di, 

sant in court. 
CouRTBODS. k&i'Ishi-As, a. 

nen, well bred. 
Courteously, kftr'tshi-ls-U, ad, 

fully, civilly, eomplaisanUy. 
CouantousNnB, klr'tshi-ls-nlB, t. Civility, 

complaisance. 

cSSISS; } ^^-^^^'^ '. A woman of 
the town; a prostitnte, a strumpeL 

Courtesy, k&rtA-si, $. Elegance of man* 
ners. civility, complaisance; an act of 
civility or respect; a tenure, not of right, 
but by the favour of others. 

CouRTBn', klrt'si, «. The reverence Bade 

To C ouB TSST, klrfsl, v.n. To perform an 
act of reverence : to make a reverence In 

^ the manner of ladies. 

CouRTiBR, kirte^y&r, $. One that frequents 
or attends tlte courts of princes ; one that 
coarto or solicits the favour of another. 

CouRTUKB, kirte'Hke, a. Elegant, polite. 

CouRTUNBss, kArte'li-nls, t. Elegance of 
manners, complaisance, civility. 

C0URT1.T, kirti^U, a. Relatiog or appertain- 
ing to the court, elegant, soft, flattering. 



OoDKnBip, ktetaTshte, «. The act of aollelt- 
iof fevour; Ike soQcilatioD of a woibmi to 
marriage. 

Coviur, klat'zn, $. Any one coUateratly re- 
lated more remotely than a l-— *- 

sister ; a title given by the kinj 



lated more remotely than a brother or a 

rthekinff to 
man, JMirticularly to chose of the council. 



fr toanoMe- 



C4rw,fM.t. The female of the ball. 

r9Cow,kU,«.«. To dqsKss with fear. 

Cow-HBRD, kU'hlrd, t. One whose occupa- 
tion is to tend cows. 

C<nr-H0OBB, kU'hUse, s. The hoow in which 
kiaeaiKkent. 

Cow-LBBCH, kJllitBh. s. One who professes 
to cure distempered cows. 

Cow-WBBO, kU'wkle,«. A species of chervil. 

Cow-WBBAT,kU'while.«. A plant. 

Coward, ktl'lrd, $. A poltroon, a wretch 
whose predominant passton is fear: it is 
sometimes used in tlie manner of an adiee- 
tlve. ^^ 

CowARnica, kU'Ap^Qs, t. Fear, baUtual 
timidity, want of courage. 

CowARouNns, kM'lrd-U-nis, t. Timidity, 



of 



Cowardly, ki«'4rd-U,«. Ffearful, 

pusillanimous ; a^an, beflttinr a coward. 

CowARjtLT, kiA'lrd-U, od. In tfie 
aoowanl. *■ 

To CowBR, kiyir, V. «. To sink by bending 
^" ^ - . shrink. 

•roas, fearful. Not 



Icnees. to stoop, to si 
«, kUlsh, a. Timoi 



CowKBBPBR. kM'ki-plr, i 
ness is to keep cows. 



Cowl, kAll. #. A monk's hood ; a vcaad in 
which water is carried on a pole between 



ui-iir, «. A cheater, a de- 
A shell fteh ; a wild apple, 



CozBNSR, kftifzn-lr. 

Crab, krtb, ». A shell fteh ; a wild apnle 
the tree that bears a wild apple ; a peevkli, 
morose person ; a wooden engine with 
three claws for laonching^ of ships ; a aign 
oftheaodlack. 



d by Google 




kitbTbaiPna*, t. SowMM of 
• Of ooonienaaoe, wperRy of 

^ i»w n,' krirbar,<. The water-rat. 

(^a»-«TB, kr«birtae,«. SbmH whKMibodlefl 
iMBd iBthe oonm 

^Ihe eyes oi • crab. 

Cmm,1a4k.,*, A Mddea dia^qition ; chink, 
Mnre, narrow breach ; the aoand of any 
bodr bondnff or fallfnf ; aaj mNUea and 
^iWK soand ; uaj brcatii, InMry, or dioii- 
ntfon, a law; craaiMM of Intellecl: a 
aaa erased; a whore; aboaat; a boaster. 
Tl>ge teat are lowattd valfar vms of the 

r« CiuIcK, krtk, V. d. To break Into chinks ; 
to break, to split; to do any thinr with 
qvtekaen or smartness; tobreakordiBstroy 
aay thing ; to czaze, to weaken the intet- 
lect.- 

r^ Crack, krll^ v. «. To binvt, to open in 
chioks; to&lttoroin; to otter a toad and 
sadden aoood; to" — ... -^- 



boaM, with Of. 
tk-briiMr.a. Cnsy,with- 



CmMac-BaAXNBo^ kifk- 

oaft right reason. 
CitacK-HsaiP, krlklilmp, s. A wretdi feted 

to the gallows. A low word. 
CiucKBR, krak^, s. A noisy boasting fel- 

tow ; a qoantitr of gonpowiler confined so 

aa to bant with great noise. 
To CutCKVE, krtl^l, V. n. To make slight 

cracks, to make small and frequent sharp 

CBA^sTlui'dl. «. A moveable bed, on which 
children or gick persons are agitated with 



a smooth motion ; inAncy, or me first part 
or ttfe; with sargeons, a case for a broken 
bone: with shipwrights, a frame of timber 
raised afoog the oulside of a ship. 

To Craolb, krATdl. «. a. To lay in a cradle. 
CRAi>LB-cu>THSB,kr&'dl-kli2e, «. Bedutothes 

beton^Bg to a cradle. 
CKArrTKfift* «• Manual art, trade; fraad, 
caaniag; sptall saWnr ve s s el s. 

T0 CaArr, krtfl, «. n. To friay tricks. Ob- 
solete. [ftiHy. 

CaATTiLT. krtrt^ll, ad. Cunningly, art- 

Ca^rriNBas, krtft^ni»» s. Cuaoinf, "^ 
to^em. [manoAc 

CBArrsMAM, kitfta'mtn, «. An artifi 

CkAmMASTKR, krtfts'nds-tir, «. A man 
■Uned in his trade. 

CiurrT, krtf ti, a. Cunning, artAil. 

Cmso. krig, *. A rough steep rock ; the rog- 
ndpfotoberances of rocks ; the neck. 

cSmookd, krftg'gld, o. Fall of ineqaaUties 
and prcMBinences. 

CaMGKDHKsa, kra;'?ld-nls» t. Fulness of 
crass and prominent rocks. 

CaAOOiirBss, kilg'gi-nfc, s. The state of 

CaAOGrlk^gi. o. Rugged, full of pro- 

tf aenoes. roi^. 
T» CaAM, krlm, v.a. To staff, to fill with 

■ore than can oonvenientlybe held ; to fin 

with food beyood satiety; tothnist in by 

fsfce. _ 

7sC&4ii, kiftm.r.n. To eat beyond satiety. 
CaAUO, krfml4, », A play in which one 

-* -rord, to which another finds a 



^ves a W4 
rhyme. 



CRA 

rais. 
G^MF.krtmmfc Asaaamor 

toeBmbs; a restriciion, a cu-.«»...„ . . 

PS8f««f JfO" •»«»* « e^h «»*, by which 

two bodies are heUtMecher. 
Cramt, krimp, a. Diflfcult, I 

T»CmMn',iaimp,if,a. To pain with cramps 

^twitches; torestrain, to confine; to Und 

witti cramp-irons. 
CnAMf^raH, krlmnTfish, t. The torpedo, 

whidi hoMBaba Ibe hands of those^iat 

toodiit. 
CaA»uuur, krimpri-lrn, «.-«ee Cnump, 
Ckamao^ krrni^ «. A liberty toMe a 

crane for drawing up wares from the ««s- 

Cbaitb, kr4nev s, A bird with a long beak : 

nndhooks, b, which peat W^htaM 
rrised ; a^nooked pipe for drawhig bqaara 

Crakb's Bux,'krlni'bll, t. An heib ; a pair 
of gp^ terminating in a point, jmed by 

Cramium, kri'n^im> s. The scull. 

CaAif K, kitngk, s. A crank is toe end of aa 

iron axis tomed aqoaie down» and again 

turned sauare to the first turning dMrn ; 

any bemttig or winding passage; aaycoa- 
_cekfonBedl>T twisHagor changing a word. 
Crank, krtn«k, «. Heahlq^ Iprightty ; 

among sailon, a shto is saU to be crank 

when loaded near to oe overset. 
r* Cramkui, krlng'kl, «. n. To ran to and 

To Cramklb, krlngHd, v. a. To break into 

unequal surfaces. 
CiuifKJtBas, krftagrnls, #. Health, vigoor ; 

dispodtioo to ovenet. 
CBAifmBD^ kitn'ni-ld, a, FuU of chfaiks or 

crevices. 
Craswt, krin'nl, s. A diink, a cleft, a 

Crapb, kripe, «. A thin stofi" loosely woven. 
T» CtuMif kiish, «.». To make a loud com- 
plicated noise, as of many things falling. 
To Crash, krfan, 9. a. To break, to bruSie. 
Crash, krish, ». A loud mixed sound. 
Crabs, krte, a. Gross, coane, not subtle. 
CRASsmroB, kiti^s^tUe, «. Gr 



Crabtination, krIs-U-nA'shiB, t. Delay. 
Cratch, krltah, s. The pallisaded irame in 

which hav is put for cattle. 
Craimt, kift-vUr, f . A neckcloth. 
To Cravb, krtve. v. a. To ask with earnest- 

nosfl, to ask with submission ; to ask insa- 

tiablT ; to long, to wish unreasonably ; to 

call for importunately. 
Cratxn, kri'vn, #. A cock conquered and 

dispirited ; a coward, a recreant. 
TbCRAvBJv, kri'vn,#.a. To make recreant 

or cowaniiy. _ 

To Craditgh, kitntsh, v.a. To crash in the 

moutb. [birds. 

ChAw, kriw.f. Thecroporfirststooiachof 
CRAvrW, krlw'hsh, «. A small aheU-fish 

fonod in brooks. 
To Crawi., krtwl, V. n. To creep, to move 

with a slow motion; to move without rMng 

from tte ground, as a worm; to move 

weakly aodslowiy. 
CBAWUu^Jriiaaftr, «> A creeper, any Uiing 

thMcraoia. 



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C R B 12X C R E 

Flte, fir, fill, nt,„,mlf inlt....pioe, pln....ni, mSve, nSr, nit.... 
Crattish, krIw'rMi, t. The river lobster.— r CaxnTABbBKBM, krid'it-i-bl-nis, «. BepuU- 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



CRJ 123 € RO 

Ube, tab, baiU..ni...4>Und...^iji, XHis. 



CkBWKU., kram^f. Yara twisted and wool 

oa« knot or ball. 
QoB. krtb, t. The rack or manger of 

■table; the stall or cabiu of an ox; asnu 

baWtation, a cottage. 
fbCRiBy krtb, p. a. To shat up in a nam 

babitatton, to cage ; tosteal. A low phrai 
^BBAOKykrlb'b^je,*. A game at cards. 
CanniATiow, krt-brifsMln, *. The act 

sifting. 
CucK, krik, $, The noise of a door ; a pai 

ful stiffneas in the neck. 
CucKST, krfklilt, «. An insect that squea 

or chirps about ovens or fire-places: 

spMTt, at which the contenders ddve a bi 

with sticks ; a low seat or stool. 
Cbikr» kri'ir, «. The officer whose busim 

is to cry or make proclamation. 
CuxE, krlme, «. An act contrary to righ 

an oltence, a great fault. 
CBiMxniL, krime'/ai, a. Wicked, criminal 
Cbimkijess, krime^l&, a. Innocent, witho 

crime. 
CanaxAL, kJim'4-nil,.a. Faulty, contrary 

iwit» contrary to doty; guilty, taint 

with crime; notdvil^as a criminal proe 

cation. 
CwMuui^ kriml-nSl, t. A man accaed 

a crime ; a man guilty of a crime. 
CluifmAixy, krim^i-nil-U, ad. Wiclcedl 
^guiltily. 

CaiaoNAi^Bss, krlm^nSl-nls, $. Guiltinet 
Cbzsunation, krfm^ni'bhln, t. The act 

accusing, arraignment, charge. 
QtmiNATORT, krlm'i-nirt&r-ri, o. Relatit 

to accusation, accusing. 
Csufurous, krim'i-nSs, a. Wicked, in 

qoitous. 
CanoNouBLT,. krtm'l-nte-U, od. Very wici 

ediy. 
CauoNODSNBss, krim't-nls-nls, t. Wickei 

oese, guilt, crime. 
Croip, krimp, a. Crisp, brittle, easi 



To Ciui(px.B, krim'pl, v. a. To contract, i 

c au s e to shrink, to curl. 
C^Msoiff, krtm'zn, s. Red, somewhat darl 

ened with blue : red in general. 
To Cjumbon,. knm'zn,. v, a. To dye wii 

crimson. 
Cbiivccm, ktingk'&m»«. A cramp, whims 

A cant word. 
CaiNOB, kili^, «. Bow, servile civility. 
To Crikoe, krtnje, r. a. To draw tf^the 

to contract. Littie used. 
Ts CRiitOB. krlnje, v.n. To bow, to pi 

court, to fawn, to flatter. 
CuNioBBODB, krt-nid^i-T&B, a. Hairy, ovei 

grown with hair. 
Cai.vmt, kii'olte, a. Seemingly having 

tail of long hair. 
To Crinkle, kring'kl, v.n. To go in an 

out, to run in flexures. Obsolete. 
CaufosE, krt-nAse', a. Hairy, full of hair. 
CuppLE, krfp'p], i. A lame man. 
To Cripple, Krtp'pl,. «. a. To lame,, to mal 

lame. 
Cbippl£NSS8. krfp'pl-nis, «. Lameness. 
Caun, krfsfe, $. The point in which tl 



i kills or changes to the better ; t) 

point of time at wMoi any aftair comes i 
the beirht. 
(■aisp, kn^, a. Curlied; indented,, windini 
britUe, friable. 



d by Google 



CRO 



File, Or, fill, fit... .ml, mtt....] 
CaarrvLL, krt|irni, o. Satialed, w/Uk a fiill 

belly. 
CnomcK, krSi/stk, a. Sick with ezoew mod 

debauchery. 
Crop, * ' 

oif I 
ToCnor, 

any thi 

To Cfior, krtp, v. n. To yield harvest. Not 
used. 

Cropper, krtp'p&r, *. A kind of pigeon with 
a large crop. _^ . -. , 

Cbonbr, krA'uM-ir, «. The pastoral staff of 
a bishop. 

CaosLBT, kraiHlt, «. A small cross. 

Cross. krt«,«. Ooestraigbt body laid at rifht 
aofles over another; the ensign of the 

. Cliristian reltrion; a nHHUHnent with a 
cross opon it n> excite devotton, such as 
were anciently set in nmrket-places ; a Une 
drawn through another: any thinr that 
thwarts or obstructs, misfortune, hlnder- 
ance, vexation, opposition, misadventmv, 
trial of patience; money so called, because 
marked with a cross. 

-Cross, krte, «. Transverse, falling athwart 
something else: advene. (q;>pnsile: per- 
verse, untractable; peevish, fretful; 111- 
bumeured; contrary, contradictory; con- 
trary to wish, unfortunate. 

Cross, krSs, prep^ Athwart, so as to intersect 
any thing : over, from side to side. 

To Cross, krds, v. «. To lay one body, or 
■draw one line athwart another; to sigrn 
with thecroM: to marie out, to cancel, as 
to cross an article ; to pass over ; to thwart, 
to interpose obstruction; (ooounteract; to 
contravene, to hinder by authority; to con- 
tradict; tone inconsistent. 

Cross-bar-shot, krfts'blr-sMf, s. A round 
shot: or great bullet, with a bar of iron 
put through it. 

To CHOSS-EXAinNB, laMigirtmIn, o. a. To 
try the faith of evidence by captious qnes- 



1S4 C RtJ 

...ptoe, pln....nl, mlve, nlr, nSt.... 

hftlf a mimm; a piece of wood fitted into 

another to support a bulky ng: Inprintinf , 

books In which words are Inclodea [tlrasj ; 

a perverse conceit, an odd fancy. 
To CnoocH. krSfltsh, v. n. To stoop low, to 

lie close to the groond ; to fewn, to bend 

servilely. 
'ROUP, krM^, .. „. 

battDcksofahorse. 
Croupadbs, krift-pidzT, *. Are higher leaps 

than those of curvets. 
Crow, kr&, «. A large black bird that feeds 

upon the carcasses of beasts ; a piece of 

iron used as a lever; the voice of a cock, 

or the noise which he makes in his gaiety. 
Crowi>oot. krf flit, ». A flower. 
To CnaWf kri, v. •». Pret. Crrw or Crowed. 

To make the noise which a cock makes; 

to boast, to bully, to vapour. 
Crowd, krifld, «. A multitude confusedly 



tlons of the contrary party. 
aMs-sTArF,krte'stlf,«. An 
fbonly called the fore-staflT, used by seamen 
to take the meridian altitude of the sun or 



Stan. 

?noBe8nic, kr^slrtte,*. A deception, a cheat. 
'o CaoasBiTB, krSs^te, v. a. To contravene 
by deception. 

CRose-Bow, krMlii, $. A missive weux>n 
formed by placing a bow athwart a stodc. 

Crossorained, krts-grtad', «. Having the 
fibres transverse or irregular; perverse, 
trotMesom^, vexations. 

Crossly, \rf^, ad. Athwatt, so as to inter- 
sect something else ; oppositely, adversely, 
in opposition to; unfortunately. 

CRoasNBss, krte'nte, s. Traneverseness, Inter- 
section; perverseness, peevishness. 

Crossrow, kris-ri^, s. Alphabet, so named 
because a croM is placed at the beginning, 
to show tiiat the end of learning is piety. 

CRoaswim>,kris'wtDd,«. wind blowing fh>m 
the right or lefl. 

Crossw-at, krte'wi, «. A small obscidv path 

_ Intersecting the chief road. 

CRosswoRT,kr«s'wftrt,«. A plant. 

Crottch, krMsh, «. A hook. 

Crotchet, krStsh'lt, $. In mnsick, one of 
the notes or chatiacten of time, equal to 



the vulgar/ the populace, a fiddle. 
To Crowd, kr^ild, v. a. To fill with 



i; to' press clow together; to 
encumber by miutitBdes ; To crowd sail, a 
sea phrase, to spread wide the sails upon 
the yards. 

To Crowd, krSld, r. n. To swarai) to be 
numerous and conAised; to thmst amoug 
a multitude. 

Crowder, krifl'dfir, *. A fiddler. 

CnowKESPBR, kr&'ki-pftr, $. A scarecrow. 

Crown, krMn, a. The ornament of the heed 
which denotes imperial and regal dignity ; 
a garland ; a reward, honorary distinction; 
rc^l power, royalty ; the top of the head ; 
the top of any thing, as off a moimtaiu ; 
part of the hat that covers the head; a 
piece of money; honour, ornament, deco- 
ration ; complenon, accomplishment. 

Cbown-impsual, kriln-fra-pA'rl-tl, s. A 
pinnt. 

To Crown, krSln, v. a. To inVe«t widi tiie 
crown, or regal ornament; to oo\«r, at 
with a crown; to dlgniiy, to adorn, to 
make illustrious; to reward, to recom- 
pense; to complete, to perfect; to termi- 
nate, to finish. 

CMnmoLABB, krBln'gMs, «. The finest son 
of window glass. 

Caawnpo&r. krSan'ptet| *. A post, which> in 
some builyings, stands upright in the mid- 
dle, between two principal rafkets. 

Crownscab, krSln'sktb, s. A stinking filtiiy 
scab round a horse's hoof. 

Crownwheel, krMn'whlle, «. The npper 
wheel of a watdi. 

CROWNWORKSk krUn'wirks, 9. In fortifica- 
tion, bulwarks, advanced towards the field 
to gain some hill or rising ground. 

Crownet, kr3«n'lt, #. The same with coro- 
net; chief end, last purpose. 

CROYXST0NB.krnrstftne,«. Crystallfaeedcaok. 

CRtTCiAL, kiWsht-IH a. Transverse, Inter- 
secting one another. 

To CRfJGiATB, krBS'sM-lte, v. m. To tortore, 
to torment, to excruciate. 

Cruciblb, krUB'si-bl, $. A (Aymlst'i melflng- 
pot made of earth. [cross. 

CRUCkFBRocs, kria-sSfl-rts, o. Bearing the 

CnnciflrERi krlTsMI-Br, «. He that infitcu 
the punishment of crudflxion. 

Crucifix, krtTsMlks, s. A representation 
In picture or statuary of our Loiii's passion. 



d by Google 



C R U 1S5 CRY 

tdbe, tab, UU.....SIl....ptABd...^iii, niis. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



CUD tl6 c tr C 

Fite, fir, All, ftt....tni, mlt....irfne, p1n....ni, maTe, nSr, n&t... 



d by Google 



chewed 

pidlow 

osgnat. 
via. 
a stick. 
» resist 

Iff; tte 



?l4 



»f mind, 
is to be 



le. 

he fist; 



>f arms, 
[thighs, 
k-ere the 
:land. 
to the 



CUP i«r CUR 

tAbe» tab, Mll....ni....pMiMl....UUm THto. 



CBurnuExr, klf vir-ki, t. A npedn of flowe 

nCuMBKR, kftm'b&ry v. a. To embarreM, ' 

~tMiale,too" ^ ' - -. -^- 

MUingusf 

I dancers 

ctvf&aa 



aMaofle, to obstruct, to crowd or ioad wi( 
ifBtting useless : to Involve la difflculd( 
--' ^ncecs to dtetrew; to busy, to di 
I& anlt^lidty of cares ; to be ttroi 
e in anv place. 

Ccvaau kioi'liar, s. Vexation, emtarrai 
■enC Not umd_ 

CntBHtaoMX, k&mhilr-slnifa. Troubleson 



■awieldy, unmanageable. 
CciiBXitaoitKi.T, kinrb&r4am-U, ad. 



tNBss, klm'blr-slni-nls t» 

!, hinderance, obstruction. 



CcMBRAKCK, kluilnlnse, ». Burthen, hi 
derance, impediment. 

CuMBBocv, klm'bras, o. Troublesome, vex 
tious,disturUny ; oppressive, burdiensom 
jambled, obstrucdnf each other. 

CtmrRBT, kAm'fr^ «. A medicinal plant. 

CoMor, kam'min. «. A plant. 

To CcMciATB, k&'m&-l&te, v. «. To heap t 

s. The act 
Consisting 

«. Delay, pi 
One g^en 

ng to a wedg 

Bde in form oi 

weagr« 
CimiiKQiuc, kd-nfi-firm, a. Having t 

form of a wedge. 
C\n^lal^ k&n'afi-, «. A kind of fish less th 

an oyster, that sticks dose to the rocks. 
CcTTXiNO, klnrnfng, a. Skilful, knowii 

IcMWd ; perfbrsMd with skill, artful ; a 

fidJy deoeil^, trickish, subtle, crafty. 
CcKNiivG, kin'ning, $. Artifice, deceit, i 

ness, deisbt, fraudulent dexterity; a 

•kill, knowledge. 
CuKiaifOLT, klif nInp-U, aii. Artfully, sli 

craftily. 
CinnnifO-M&N, klo-nlng-miv , $. A man w 

pretends to tell fortunes, or teach how 

recover stolen goods. 
CrNNiNONESs, kbi'nlng-nfc,«. Deodtfulnc 



OjTt kip, «. A small vessel to drink out < 
tbeli«nior contained in thecup, the draugi 
sociarentertainmeat,merrybout; anytiu 
boUow like acop, as the huA of an aooi 
Cup and Can, familiar companions. 

Fs CoF, kip, r. a. To supply with cups, > 
solete ; to draw blood by apiriying cup^ij 



CrrBBARKR, k&pili4-riUr, «. An oflicer of 
king's hoosehoU; an attendant to g 
wine at a feast. , , 

CrraMRO, kftfaa>ard, «. A case widi shell 
in which victuals or earthen ware is plac 

CCTimTY, ki-pld'i-ti, *. Coneupiscence, 
Uwfid longinff. 

CvroLA, kd'pi-B, i. A dome, the hemisp 
rical summit of a building. 

CcFPBR, kap'plr, *. One who applies c 
pinfif rlasses, a scarifier. 

CtrrriNO-OLABs, klp'plng-glls, #. A glaM u 



d by Google 



CUR »• 

FAte, fir. Oil, ftt....«4» Bit....|itBe, pin.. 
CvmLwrn, kir'M, «. A kind of walerfowl ; 
Urd MTfer than a partridge, widi looker 

CmunrooBON, k&r-m&d'j&D, s. An avuidons 
dMirltoh fellow, a wbAmt,* alfnnl, a griper. 

CuRMUDOEONLT, Mr-nM^ta-U, o. Avari- 

- doua, ooreioiw, churlialu niggardly. 

ConaANT, IcAr'rfta, s. The oree : a small dried 
grape, properly written Coriath, from dM 
place U came from. 

CuBAENCy, klKrlD-il, «. Circulation, power 
of paasing from band to hand; general 
reception ; fluency, raadlnem of utterance ; 
eoatInuauce,constantik>w; general esteem, 
the rate at which any thing i» vulgarly va^ 
* " ped in the English 



the paperi stam[ 
lies hy authority, and 
money. 
CmuuMT, k&frlnt, a, 
from band to "^ -^ 



passing for 



at, a. Circulatory, passing 
hand; generally received, 
, authoritative; common. 



MWUmVICUa »aU|VI IU»«I W y «A^UiUBvaay 

„ U ; popular, such as is established by 

Tulgar esliawtion; fiuhionable, popolar; 
pMsable, iocb as may be allowed or ad- 
mitted ; what is now passing, as the cur- 
Kent year. 

Current, kSi'rInt, $. A nmning stream; 
currents are certain progressive motions of 
the water of the sea in several places. 

CoRRBirri.T, kBKrlnt-U, ad. In a constant 
motion; without opposition; popularly, 
fashionably, generally ; without oeasinr. 

CuARBNTNESs, k&r'riut-nli, ». Circulation ; 
general reception ; easiness of proDuncia- 

Currh:i.b, kBr'rl-kL s. An open two-wheeled 
chaise, made to be drawn by two horses 



Currier, klr'ti-Hr, $. One who dresses and 
pares leathers for those who make shoes, 
or other things. 

CuRRin, kli'iUi, «. Havhgf the qualities of 
a degenerate dog, bmtal, sour, quarrelsome. 

To CuRRT. kBr'rt, v. o. Tb dress leather, to 
beat, to drub; to rub a horse with ascratrh- 
inf instroment, so as to smooth his ooat; 
To cornr fevoor, to become a fiivoarite by 
;tty oadoosnew^ slight kindness, or flat- 



ESf 



CoRRTOoin. klr'rl-klme,«. An iron instru- 
ment osed for currying horses. 
To Curse, kirse, v. a. To wish evil to, to 

execrate, to devote ; to afllict, to tDrraeut. 
To Curse, klrse, v. n. To impnecale. 
CxmsB, kSrse,*. Malediction, wish of evil to 

anolner; amietlon, torment, vexation. 
Cursep, kSKsId, part. a. Under a cone, 

haiefhl, detestable; unholy, unsanctifled; 

TexadouB. troublesome. [fully. 

Cursedly, klr'tdd-M. ad. Miserably, shame- 
CuRSBDNBSs, kftr'sM-nli, i. The state of 

being under a curse. 
CuRSHiF, kar'nMp. *. Dogship, meanness. 
CuRsrroR, klKsi-Mr, #. An olHcer or derk 

belonging to the Chancery, that makes out 

original writs. 
CuBsoRART, kli^sA-rl-rl, a. Cursory, hasty, 

careless. 
CuNMRiLT, ktr's&'rl-U, ad. Hastily, without 

CuRaoRiNBas, kAr'st-ri-ols, t. Slight atten- 
tion. 

CuRSOBT, kAr'si-ri, a. Hasty, q«kk, inatten- 
tive, •" 



cus 

Ive, n<r, nM.... 

CuBcr, klrat, «. Ferwud, peevish, bmUt- 
naat, maUAom, snarUnff. 

CuRsniBsa, hAnCnis, - •^ - - 
wardneM, malkmity. 

Curt, klrt,<i. ^hort. 

To Curtail, kXr-tile', «. «. To 
cut short, to shorten. 

CuRZAiN, k&r'tlii, $. A clodi ea 
expanded at pleasure ; To draw 
to dose so as to dint eat the UgL^ 
it so as to discern the oUects; hi 

tion, that part of the waU ori 

lies between two baMtkias. 

CuRTAiN-LEcruRB, kftr^o-Uk'tshire, 
rep^f given by a wife to her hi 

To Curtain, ktr'tin, v. a. 
curtains. 

Curtate DwtAircB, kSr'tile-dls'tSnM, t. In 
astronomy, the distance of a planers place 
from the sun, reduced to the edipik:. 

Cubtation, kir-tfl'sh8n, t. The interval be- 
tween a planet's distance finom the son aad 
thee—' — ^' 



Curtsy, klrfsl. «.— See Courtesy. 
CuRyATBD,kiKvA.lld,«. Bent. 
CcRVATioN, ktr-vi'diui, t. The act of bend- 
ing <Hr crooking. 
Curvature, ktrvi-tskire, *. Crookedness, 

inflnioB, manner of ^sding. 
Curve, kSrv, a. Crooked, bent, inflected. 
Curve, kftrv, ». Any thing bent, a flexnre or 

crookedness. 
To Curve, khrv, v. a. To bend, to crook, to 

inflect. 
To OuRVBT, kir-vif , v. «. To leap, toliound ; 

to frisk, to be licentious. 
CuRYKT, kftr-vit', $. A leap, a bound, a (to- 

lick, a prank. 
CuRviuNEAR. kIr-vi-Rn'ytr, m. ConsistiQir of 

a crooked line; oom|NMed of crooked lines. 
CmtviTV, kir'vi.tl, «. Crookedness. 
CuRULE. ki'rAle, a. The niihet girra to the 

chair in which the Aief noman Bt^ristBates 

were carried. 
Cushion, kfishln, or kishin, *. A pillow for 

the seat, a soft pad placed Vftoo a chair. 
CuaHZONEO, kAshrind, a. Seated on acashfon. 
Cusp, kSxp, s. A term used to express tibe 

points or horns of the moon, or atner IwBi- 

CusPATED, kiurpl-tid, \ „ p~««- 1„ . 

CUMTOATBD. k&k^lV-tld, I "• ^°*»«^ *° » 

point, having Uie leaves of a flower ending 
in a point. 

CUSTARD, kSs'tard, s. A kind of sweetmeat 
made by boiling eggs with milk aad sugar. 

CusTOOY, kas'tfrnU, ». Imprisonment, rf>- 
straint of liberty; care, preservatioii, se- 
curity. 

CunoM, k&s'tftm, «. HaUt, habitual practice ; 
fashion, common wav of Hctiiig : eatabliebed 
manner ; practioe or buying^ ofoertaiu pet^• 
sods; application from buyers, as this trader 
has good custom : In law, a mw, or richt, 
not written, whkh, being eatablishe«r by 
long use, and the consent of anoeators, has 
been, and Is, daily praetbied; tribute, tax 
__.^ , y-. .-J ^j^^ 

The bewae 



uvBR, una w. usii, , 

paid for goods imported or exported, 

es apea 

exported arr enUeoed. 



CuaTOM-HousE, kU^ra-hUi 
where the taxes 



Mse,*. 
goods j 



imported or 



Customable, kAs'tlBi.t^il, «. Coounon, habi. 
toal, frequent. 



d by Google 



CUT? 129 DAB 

UlM, tlb, bflll — Sn...^>Miid....<Ain, thIs. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



DAM 

File, fir, nil, (It... .ml, nft... 



nn. \ 



DAnLBii,dli/ISr,«. One that plays in water; 

one tfaat meddlea without nartery, a auper- 

icial meddler. 
Dace, dtee, $. A amall river Ash, raembling 

DAcrTLB,*dik'tll, *. A poetical foot, ooncia^ 

inr of one kmf syltaWe and twoshortones. 
Dad, did, I «. The child's way of ex- 

DAi>oT,dkrdL / .preming father. 
DArFODlL, dtf^f^tl, 
DArVOMLLY, d«f.f^ll'U, 
DArroDOWnoiwr, dAffA-dMn-dflTi, . 

This plant hatti a lily-flower, ooniriatiug of 

one leaf, which is befl-shaped. 
To Datt, daft, V. a. To torn adde, to throw 

away slightly. Obsolete. 
Dao, atg, «. A dagger; a band-run, a pistol. 
Dagger, dig'&r, t. A short Kword, a poniard ; 

a blunt blade of iron with a baaket hUt, 

wed for defence ; the obelisk, as [t]. 
Dagoeiudrawino, dSg'ftn-drlw-fng, $. The 

act of drawing daggers, approadi to open 

violence. 
To Daggle, dig'gl, v. «. To dip negligently 

In mire or water. 
To Daggle, dtg'gl. v. n. To be in the mire. 
Daoolefail, dig'gl-tile, a. Bemired,bMHU- 

DAiLTi'dili, a. Happening every day, qiio- 

Dailt, di'U, ad. Every day, very often. 

Daintily, dine't^U, md. Elegantly, deli- 
cately, deliciously, pleasantly. 

DAiNnirEis, dine^ti-nls, *. Delicacy, soft- 
ness: elegance, nicety; squeamiabnesB ; 
fiwtidiondnesA. 

Daintt, dine^ti, a. Pleasing to the palate ; 
delicate, nice, sqaeamish; scrupulous; 
elephant; nice. 

Dainty, dkie'ti, s. Something nice or deli- 
cate, a delicacy ; a word of fondness for- 
merly in use. 

Dairy, di'ri, «. The phice where milk is 
manufactured. 

Dairymaid, di'ri-mide, «. The woman ser- 
vant whose bosineas is to manage the milk. 

Daisy, dl'zi, «. A spring flower. 

Dale, dAle, s. A vale, a valley. 

Daixiance, dtl'U<tnse, ». Interchange of 
farttuuHi. acta of fondnesii: coniugal COD- 

Dndler. 
» play the 
Fondle; to 
ey- 
ewater, 
to confine 
\o shot up 

letriment; 
»; repara- 
I law. any 
keth in his 

ischief, to 

e damage, 
ceptibleof 
Mcnievons, 



J in 

, by which 



130 

.frfoe, ptn. 



DAN 

...ni, mSve, nSr, nSt... 



Tit Damask, dtm'lsk, v. o. To form ioweri 
uponstufls; to variegate, to divenMy. 

Damask-rose, dtm'Ask-rtae, «. A red rose. 

Dame, dime, s. A lady, the title of honovr 
formerly fn^"en to women ; misOness «f r 
low family ; women in general. 

Dames-violet, dlan-vf^Ht,*. Queen's cHhr- 
flower. ■ 

To Damn, dim, «. a. To doom to eteflURl 
torments in a ftrtore state ; to proconK or 
cause to be eternally condemned ; to con- 
demn; to hoot or hiss any public pe l fo«a 
ance, to explode. 

Damnable, dlm'nft-bl, a. Deserving dam Mi 

Damnably, dSm'ni-bU, ad. In such a mRn- 

ner as to incur eternal punishmeBt. 
Damnation, dlm-ni'shtn, t. Exclurion fVt»m 

divine mercy, condemnation to eternal 

punishment. 
Damnatory, dtm'nt-tlr-i, a. Containinw a 

sentence of condemnation. 
Damned, dlmmd, or dtm'nld,Mrrff. a. H«te- 

ful, detestable. 
Damnifick, dlm-nlflk, a. Procorinir >«•*> 

mischievous. 
To Damnvy, dtm'iii-fl, «.«. To en 

to ii^mre ; to hurt, to impair. 
Damninonbh, dlm'ntag-Bls, s. 

to procure damnation. 
Damp, dtmp, «. Moist, Incliaingr to wet; 

defected, sunk, depressed. 
Damp, dtmp, a. Fog. moist air, molstuiv; a 

noxious vapour exhaled from the earUi ; 

detection, depression of spirit. 
To Damp, dimp, v. a. To wet. to moisten ; 

to depress, to deject, to chill, to weaken, 

to abandon. 
Dampishnbbs, dtmplsh-nls, s. Tendency to 

wetness, moisture. 
Dampness, dlmp'nls, «. Moisture. 
Damty, dtm'pA, a. Dejected, gloomy, aor- 

rowfttl. 
Damsel, dtm'zll, «. A yoong gentl 

an attendant of the better rank ; 



intry lass 
N, (Um'n 



Damson, oitm'zn, «. A small Mack plan. 
Dan, din, «. The old term of honour for oien. 
To Dance, dinse, «.«. To move in meamvr. 
To Dancx Attendance, dinse, v. tu To ^WRit 

with suppleness and obsequiousnesa. 
To Dance, dinse, v. a. To make to dance, to 

pot into a lively motion. 
Dance, dinse, ». A motion of one or nuuiy 

in concert. 
Dancer, din'slr, s. One that practiuea tfie 

art of dancing. 
Dancinomastbr, din'slng-mis-tilr, t. One 

who teaches the art of dancing. 
DANCiN09CH00L,dAn'sIng-8k9Sl,«. The school 

where the art of ds4scing is taught. 
Dandeuon, d3n-di-lfftn, g. The nanae of a 

pbtnt, m called flnom its likenesa to Hie 

tooth of a lion. 
To Dandle, dln'dl, v. a. To shake a child on 

the knee ; to fondle, to treat like a child. 
Dandlxr, dind'lir, «. He that dandles or 

fondles children, 
Dandrvpp, din'drif, ». Scurf on ttie hend. 
Danbwort, dine'w&rt, «. A species of elder. 

called also dwarf-elder, or wall-wort. 
Danger, dine'iar,«. Risk Jmard, peril. 
To Danger, dinellr, v. «. To p«t in haaRfd, 

' ^ ^r. Not in use. 



to endanger. 



d by Google 



DAS 131 ]> A Z 

tibe, t&b, bftI1....8U.. 



DoioiKunB.diiie'j&r-lfa,«. Without baa 



OixvKBOtTB, (Une^ftr-as, a. Hazardous, ] 

tfkMIS. 

id. Haza 

,«. Daog 

ng loose a 
>De, to be 



hat damp, 
active, Uv 

dwarf, 
h various i 

eak, to va 
the Severn 
trst ; part 

<w«c CM»7r». ■ u u»T<; ^vuj age: for aOJ pi 

pofle, to be adventurous. 
T» Damm, dire, v. «. To challenge, to def 
To Daslk Laaks, dire Ilrks, v. n. To cat 

them bv means of a looking-glass. 
Dake, dire, s. Defiance, challenge. ^ 

louse. 
Dareftl, dire'fSl, a. Fiill of defiance. 
Dabimg, di'rlni^, a. Bold, adventurous, fei 

Dajukglt, di'rtng-ll, ad. Boldly, couraj 

oody. 
DASmoNeBs, dl'ring-nis, s. Boldness. 
Dawk, dirk, a. Without light: not of 

ihowy or vivid colour; blind; opaqu 

oiMcare; ig^norant; eloomy. 
r« Da&k, dirk, V. a. To darken, to obscui 
7(» Daskzh, dlKlui, V. a. To make dark; 

perplex ; to sully. 
T$ Darkkn, d2r'kn, v. n. To grow dark. 
Darkumo, Arkling, part. a. Being in ti 

dark. 
DARKI.Y, dirk'U, ad. In a situation void 

light, obscarel3r, blindly. 
Darcxess, diriciiis, s. Absence of ligh 

opaqueness; obscurity; wickedness; t] 

empire of Satan. 
Dabjksome, dirk's&nt, a. Gloomy, obscure 
DAausG, d&r'Ung, a. Favourite, dear, t 

loved. A contraction of dearliog, or litl 

Atu, 
Darunc, dialing, s, A favourite, one ma 

beloved. 
To Darn, dim, v. a. To mend holes I 

imitatiD? the texture of the stuff. 
Darkrl, Ai'nil, *. A weed growing in tl 

Dart, dirt, s. A missile weapon thrown I 
theliand. 

To Dart, dirt, r. a. To throw offensive!: 
to throw, to emit. 

To Dart, dirt, v. u. To fly as a dart. 

To Dash, dSsn. v. a. To throw any thii 
■addenly against something; to break I 
collision; lo throw water in flashes; 
bespatter, to besprinkle; to mingle, 
cfaaofe by some small admixture ; to for 
or paint In baste ; to obliterate, to era 
oat: to confound, to make aslutmed su 
deaiy. 



d by Google 



DBA 

Flte, Or, (IH, flk....«4, ■*... 



TV Dazzlb, di^il, V. «. To overpower with 

T* Dazzle, dl^d, r. «. 

wittiUghL 
Dkaook, dtliD, «. One of the lowest order of 

theclei^. 
Deaooxess, di'kn-DlR, ». A female dReer in 

die ancient cliarch. 
DSACDNRT, d»'kn-r4, ) 
Deaooxbhip, dncn^tp, J 

difoitr of a deacon. 
Dead, did, «. Deprired of life ; inanimate ; 
'^onleM; ^ 



rss 

.pine, pln..*.Qi, i 



DEB 



To be oTerpowered 



«.* The office or 



•enaeleaB; motionM 



enapty; 



dull. 



gloomy; fiifid; vapid; ■piritlera; uninha- 
bited; without the power of vegetation; in 
theolofy, lyinr under thepower of gin. 
~ "^ w, dJkfdn, V. a. To deprive of any 



; to make vapid, 
Destmc- 



T« DKADKIfv , _ 

kind of force or aenaation 
or spiritlen. 

Dead-dooino, dJd'dn-fnff, part, a, 
tive. killinr. miachievoos. 

Deap-uft, dM-nn', «. Hopelem exigence. 

Deadly, dldni, a. Deatrocti>«, mortal; im- 

~ placable. 

Deadly, did'U, ad. In a manner reeembling 
the dead: mortally; Implacably; irrecon- 
cilably. 

DBADXEBBjdld'nlii,*. Want of wannA, weak- 
ness of the vital powers ; vapidness of li- 
quors, loss of spirit. 

Deadnbitlb, dM'nlftl, *. A weed, the same 
with archangel. 

Dbad-rbckonino, dM'rlk'nlnr, «. That esti- 
mation or conjecture which the seamen 
make of die place where a ship is. bj- keep- 
ing an account of her way by the l->g'. 

Deaf, dif, a. Wanting the sense of hearing ; 
deprived of the power of hearing ; obscin^ly 
heard. 

To Deafex. dIf fn, v. a. To deprive of die 
power of hearing. 

Deafly, dlfU, ad. Without sense of sounds ; 
obscurely to the ear. 

Deafness, dIf nls. s. Want of the power of 
hearing; nnwilnngnefs to hear. 

Deal, dfle, a. Great part ; qimntity, degree 
of more or less; the art or pmctice of deal- 
ing cards ; fir-wood, the wood of pines. 

To Deal, dile, r. a. To dinMse to difierent 
persons : to distribute cards ; to scatter, to 
throw about; to give gradually, or one after 
another. 

To Deal, dile, r. n. To traffick, to transact 
business ; to act between two persons, to 
intervene ; to behave well or ill in any trans- 
action ; to act in anyjnanner ; To deal by, 
to treat well or HI ; To deal in, to ha%-e to 
do with, to be engaged in, to practise; To 
deal with, to treat In any *- — 



, 1 any 

well or ill; to contend with. 
To Devlbatb, d^tl'bAte, v. a. To whiten, to 

Ueach. 
Dbalbation, di-tl-bi'sliftn, «. The act of 

bleacbinr. 
Dealer, diltr, $. One that has to do with 

anythinir; a tradpror traflkker; a person 

wlio deals the cards. 
DsAUNo, doling, $. Practloe, action ; inter- 
course; measures of treatment; traffick, 

business. 
DsABonTLATioN, di-am-bA-li'shKn, *. The act 

of walking abnwd. 
DEAHBULATORY,di-ftm'bA-U-tar-l,o. Relating 

to the practice of waUdnp abroad. 



Dbak, dine, «. The second difidtu^ «< m 



Deankrt, dfnilr-ri, «. The office of ad 
there^-enoeofadeao; thehouseof a Aeam# 

Dbaxshif, diue'ship, t. The office and i»^ 
of a dean. 

>EAR| dire, a. Beloved, darlin^r: Tmloatie^ 
costly ; scarce ; sad, hateful, grievoos. t» 
this last sense obsolete. 

I>EAR, dire, ». A word of endeament. 

Dearbovoht, direlilwt, o. Purchased at a 
high price. 

Dearly, dtreli, ad. With great foodoeaaf 
at a high price. 

To Dearn, dXm, v. a. To mend clothes. 

Dbarivess, dire'nls, s. Fondness, Irtnanfift^ 
love; scarcity, hiffh price. 

Dearth, dfrf A. «. Scarcity which makes foo# 
dear; want, fkmfne; barrenness. 

To Dbarticulate, dl-ir-tlk^-Ute, v. m, T* 
di^oint, to dismember. 

Death, dbA, $. The exthietioB of Hffe; mor- 
tality; the state of the dead; themumeroC 
dying; the image of mortality r e pr e s e nted 
bj a skeleton; in theology, damnattoa, 
eternal torments. 

Death-bed, dftAlifd, #. The bed to whkdi « 
man is confined by mortal sickness. 

Deathfcx, dlf^ntl, a. FuH of i' 
destmctlve, ronrderous. 

Deathless, di/AOis, a. Immortal, 
dying. fstm. 

Deathlike. dttAllke. a. Resembling deadly 

DEATH's-Dooiudi/As'dire,^. A nearapproiacfc 
todeathT^ • 

De.\th8man, dltktfmin, $. ExecutioDera 
hangman, neadsman. 

Deathwatch, diM'wStsh, $. An insect ttnt 
makes a ticking noise, superstitioasly ima- 
gined to prognosticate dealfi. 

To Debark, dl-btrk', v. a. To disembark. 

To Debar, dl-blr', v. o. To exclude, or pre. 
elude. 

To Debase, di-bise', v. a. To reduce from a 
higher to a lower state ; to sink Into mean- 
ness; to adulterate, to lessen in value by 
base admixtures. 

DBBASEMBifT, di-Use'mtnt, $. The act of de- 
basing or degrading. 

DEBASBR,di.brslr.«. Hethatdeb8ses,bettiat 
adulterates, he that degrades another. 

Debatable, dl-bite't-bl, o. Disputable. 

Debate, d^bilC, $. A personal dispute, a 
controversy; a quarrel, a contest. 

To Debate, di-Ulte', v. a. To controvert, to 
dispute, to contest. 

To Debate, di-b&te', V.N. To deliberate ; to 



DBBATBFtrL,di-bite''fBI,a. Quarrelsome, con- 
tentions. 

Drbatement, dl-bite'mint, s. Contest, con- 
troversy. 

Dbbm^r, di-U't&r, «. A disputant^ a eontro- 

To Debavch, di-blwtsh', v. a. To cormpt by 

lewdness; to corrupt by Intemperance. 
Debauch, di-bivrtih , «. A fit of Intemper- 

ance; lewdness. 
DsBArcHEE, dlb-4-shU', $. A ledier; a 

drunkard. 
DKBArcHER,d*-blwt8h'ar,#. One who seduces 

others to intemperance or lewdness. 
Debauchery, di-Mwtrii1br-r>,«. The practice 

of excess, lewdness. 



d by Google 



DEC 



lii 



DRC 



tlbe. Ok, UU....in.. 

BlM rr, di-bi«l«h'Btnt, s. Tlie act 

rfWMBchlng nr vitiatiar, oorroption. 

IkSSSJsTdi-biruie, >"•-• To coo- 
MHV to orercome in war. 

N, dib-bil-li'thlii, «. The act of 

IP in war. 

, dU-binriBbire, s. A writ or note, 

, h a debt is cUimed. 

Dnojt, dibll, a. Feeble, langruid. 

n Ombutatb, dl-Mri-tUe, v. a. To make 

6lat, to enfeeble. 
DaoxzATioN, di-bll4-U'shta, «. The act of 



DcHUTT, df-biri-tt, ». Weaknem, feeblenew. 
DaBa■iJJ^ dtb-6-aknf, a. Elegant, civil, 

DnoHAiRJLT, dib-A-Dire'U, a({. Elegfaotly. 
Dbbt, dit, *. That which one man owes to 

amnber : duU wUoh any one ia obliged to 

do or saffer. 
l>wmnt>,aitad,pmrt,a. Indebted, obliged to. 
DmmmL, dit'Or, s. He that owes aomething 

tDsaother; one that owes mosey; one side 

of as accoantbooiu 
I>BCtctMXMArED»dA^kI-kyml-ni-tid,a. Hav- 

DscaDB, dirid, «. The sum of ten. 
I>flQU«iiCT,dA-kl'din-«i,«. Decay, fall. 
DacAfiON, dMtrt-gin, $. A plain igure in 



DaaoAGCK, d^k't-l^r. «. The ten 

■CBls ffren by G<m to Mose*. 
r«IhDC^Ufp,di-IUmp',».a. To shift the camp, 

M move off. 
H^Buamutrtt di-ktmp'miat, t. The act of 

shil^lf the camp. 
r»JhKiaifT,d^klnt',«.«. To poiir off gently, 

••■8 to leave the sediment behind. 
HmuntcnoTif dik4D-t&'ih&n, $. The act of 



DanotTBK, d^kln'tlr, $. A rlais vessel that 
ooatains the liquor after it nasbeen poured 
offdear. 

7*oI>acAPrrATX. dA-ktp'l-tlte,«.o. To behead. 

To Dbc4t, dA-U% V. «. To lose excellence, 
to decline. 

DflCaT, di-iUr, s. Decline from the state of 
>perfiH:tlon; declension fh>m prosperity; 

DaciTEB, di-kTir, «. That which causes 
deeayT [life. 

^ — ^ .. ...y ^ Death .departure * — 
e', V. n. To die, to d 



depart 



ToDbcbasb, 

liomlife. 
DacBrr,di-alte',«. Fraud, a dieat, a fallacy; 

flirameem, artifice. 
Uwcmrm^ di-sAteTIl, o. Fraudulent, full of 

daoeit. 
DacKnTCiXT,dl-fl^te'f&l-U,a(f. Fraudulently. 
Da c KiTruL NMs, dMite'fU-nis, $. Tendency 

Dkbyablx, di-«i'vt-bl, a. Sul^t to fraud, 

e ro oa c d to imposture. 
DnnTowvamirdi-sA'vt-bl-nlB, $. Liable- 

■ess to be deceived. 
T0 DacBivx, di.«ive', v. a. To bring into 

erroar; tn delude by stratagem. 
Dbceitkr, di-si'T&r, «. One that leads another 



Dbcbmbek, dt-almliftr, «. The last month of 

tfieyear. 
DaeswenaL, dA-sta'pl-dtl, a. Having ten 

fectinlengtb* 



..pUnd....lAta, Tiiis. 

DBCEimiUTikdl-4lm'vi-rke,«. Thedlgirity 
and oflfce of the ten governors of Ron^. 

Dbcbmvuu, di-sim'v;-ri, $. Ten •upreme 
maristrates of ancient Rome, rhosen to 
Mke laws and govern for a certain time. 
This word is anglicised into Dtcemvirs, the 
plural of Decemvir. 

DacENCT, di'aan-si, t. Propriety of form, 
becoming^ ceremony ; ^suitableness of dw- 

What contlnoes 



racter, proprlettr: 

Dbcbnntai^ di^'ni4l, a. 



for the «mce of tenjreare. 

Dbcsnt, drsint, a. Becomintr, fit, suitable. 

Dbc0Nti,v, di'sint-U, ad. In a proper man- 
ner, with suitable behaviour. 

Dbcxphbiuty, d^slp.ti-bil'i-tJ, t. Uabks 
ness to be deceived. 

DBOEPnBLB,di-slprtA-bl,a. Liable to be de- 
ceived. 

DECBPnoir, d4-slp'shKn, $, The act or means 
ofdeceiving, cheat, fraud; the state of beiac 
deceived. 

DiCBPnous, dj-ato'sbts, «. DecdtfoL. 

Deceptivz, di-8i|rt!v, a. Having the power 
of deceiving. 

DBCEProRT,dl/2p-t&r-4,a. Conbdninr means 
ofdeceiU 

DBCXRPr,dl-s]rpr,o. Diminished, taken off. 

Dbcbrftiblb, di-slrp'ti-bl, a. That may be 
taken off. 

Dbcbrftion, d^-slrp'shtn, $. The act of les- 
sening or taking off. 

Dbcbssion, di-sish'in, «. Ademrture. 

To Dbctarm, di-tshirm', v. a. To counteract 
a charm, to disenchant. 

To Dbciob, di-slde', v. a. To fix the event of, 
to determine ; to determine a qnestion or 



Decidence, dfe'i-dlnM, t. The quality of 
being shed, <Hr of (ailing off; the act of (ail- 
ing away, 

DECiDm, dl-sCd&r, s. One who determines 
causes; one who determines quarrels. 

DECiinxMTs,di-sid'A-«s, or di-s!d^i-&s,o. Fall- 
ing', not perennial. 

Dbcimai., wt-mll, o. Numbered by ten. 

To DsciMATB, dls^mite. v. a. To tithe, to 
take the tenth; to ponish every tenth sokU«r 
by lot. 

Decimation, dis-si-mi'shtn, $. A tithing, a 
selectitm of even tenth ; a selection by lot 
of every tenth soldier for punishment. 

To Decipher, di-sl'fir, v. a. To explain that 
which is writlen in ciphers ; to mark down 
in characters; tostamp,tomark; toun(bld, 
to unra>-el. 

Decipherer, di-sff&r-llr, s. One who ex- 
plains writinjrs in dpher. 

Decision, di-nzhtn, s. Determination of a 
difference: determination of an event. 

Decisive, di-si'sf v, o. Having the power of 
determining any difference; having the 
power of settling any e^-ent. 

Decisivbly, di-sfsTv-n, ad. In a conclusive- 
manner. 

Decisivbnbss, d^sTsfv-nis, t. The power of 
terminating any difference, or settling an 
event. 

Deoisort, di-ri's&-ri, a. Able to determine' 
or decide. _ 

To Deck, dlk, v. a. To overspread ; to dress ; 
to adorn. ,^ ^ , l. ._ , 

Deck, dlk, *. The floor of a ship ; pack of 
cards piled regularly on each other. 



d by Google 



DEC 134 D JQ C 

, p!n....ni, BuSve, sir, nSt.... 

ioocnoN,di-k&k'8hin,«. Tbeactofboilii^r 

my thing; a prepantkm omde by botMng^ 

Id water. 

toocruRB, (U-kSk'tiihdre, ». A subetence 

Irawn by decoction. 

sooLLATiON, cU-kSMi'shin, «. The act of 

teheaAing. 

Dboomposk. di-ktm-pize', v. a. CDeeatm^ 
aoser, Fr.) To diaaohv or resolve a mixed 
xidy. 

BQOUT<wrrB,di-k&ni-ptBlt»a. Compounded 
I second time. 

sooMFoatnoN, dt-kioHpi-iisb'ln, s. The 
let of compounding things already com- 
wunded. 

Dboomfound, di-kSm-pilnd', v, c. To 
M>mpo«e of things already compounded. 
iouiiPOOND,di-kun-p2&nd',a. Compoaedof 
ihings or words already compounded. 

Dboohatx, dak'k^rUe, «. «. Toad«mi,to 
smbellish, to beautify. 

(OORATioN, dlk-k^ri'shln, s. Ormuneat, 
idded beauty. 

s(x«AToit,d8k'k&-ri-tlr.<. Anadomer. 
IQ0ROO8, d^kyr&s, a. Decent, suitable to a 
diaracter. 

Dkoorticate, d^kii'ti-kite, «. a. To 
livest of the bark or husk. 
lOORTiCATiOK, d4-k<r-ti-kA'sh&n, «. The aeC 
>f stripping the bark or bask. 
iOOKUM, di-kA'r&m, s. Decency, behaviour 
x>ntrary to Ucentiousnefls, seeuUneaa. 

Deooy, di-kU% V. a. To lure into a cage, 
o entrap. 

eooT, di-cU', M. Alhirement to mischief. 
EOOvoucK, di-k3jrdlk, «. A duok that lures 
>thers. 

Dbcrkabe. d^krtoe', v. n. To grow leae, 
o be diminisbed. 

Decreasb, di-krtee', v. a. To make lesa, 
o diminish. 

iCRBASB, dA-kr Jse', *. Tbe state of growlar 
ess, decay ; the wane of the moon. 

Decree, di-krii'f v. n. To make an edict, 
o appoint by e^ct. 

DBCRBB,d*-krM',«.«. Todoom,oraasigB 
ly a decree. 

SCREE, dA-krii', «. An edict, a law;, an es- 
ablishednde: a determination of a aoH. . 
iCREMENT, dik'kri-mint, t. Decrease, the 
tate of growing less, the quantity lost by 
lecreasing. 

iCREPiT, di-kriplt, a. Wasted or worn out 
rithage. 

Decrepitate, di-krlp'l-tlte, v. a. To cal- 
ine salt till it has ceased to crackle in tbe 
Ire. 

CRBPrTATiQN, di-krlp-J-ti'shlo, t. The 
:rackling noise which salt makes over the 
ire. 

lcRSSoS^d4-kvSStAde,' } '• ""*« ^*^ 
tage of decay, the last effecU of old ace. 
X3RE8CENT, dl-krls'sint, a. Growing leaa. 
iCRBTAL, (U-krt'ttt, a. Appertaining t» a 
lecree, containing a decree. 
iCRETAL, di-kri'ttl, or dlk'r^tll, «. A book 
if decrees or edicts; the collection of the 
*ope's decrees. 

^retist, di-kri'tlst, s. One tiiat studies 
he decretals. [Anitive. 

CRETORT, dlk'kri-tllr4, a. Judicial, de- 
iCRiAL, di-krfU, i. Clamorous censure, 
lasty or noisy oondemnatioo. 



d by Google 



138 

.in. 



DEE 

ttte, m. Mil., 
Z^nTydMurf^v.a. ToeeHn«,tD 
jmrnneo vslj, to clamour agaioat. 

!.«. Tbetime 






down, tbe pottnreonylncjowii. 



M Kirich a man take* to his bed la a dteesae. 
w^iotf, d4-*d'i*-an,#. Acomaaoder o 

AnMnMt.dMbSi'ahia,*. The act of mo- 

■iasdown. 
IlaODBTATioir»dak-ktr-a'BbaD,«. The act of 

cattiBff short. 
7^toccM*TE.di-kiartite,«.a. Tolotenect 

at atate anifies. 
OaooBaanoM, dat-kSs-ai'slilo, ». The act of 

fo aai nff , state of bein; croaked at onet^ 

I TtDmtxaooHArE, di-dOi'lU-rktei 
grace, to briasr a rernxmcfa up 
Dbdbooration, dA-dik-k&-r4'8hin, «. The act 

•fdisgiaciog. 
DmrooBooa^ iU-diklbi-ris, a. Diagrraceful, 

X>HnanTnoir,dM-aR>tlah'ao,«. tonorabed- 
din; of tbe teeth. 

T0 DrnmcjOK, dSd'i-kife, «. a. To devote to 
aoaedrriae power; to appropriate solemnly 
to any person or purpose; to inscribe to a 



I>naBaTB,dad'i-kite,0. Consecrate, devoted, 
dedicated. 

Dmcanoy, d id 1-kA'ahto, s. Tbe act of de- 
dicating' to any being or purpose, oonseciu- 
tton; an address to a patron. 

DKmuTOR,did'«-bk-itr,«. One who inscribes 
his «<Mk to a patron. 

DawcAT DRY, did't-kt-tir-*, a. ComprMnga 

DmmoN, didlafa'an, «. Tbe act of yielding 

^panydiin;. 
r* I>KfiocE, dA^Ase', «. a. To draw in a 

legalar connected series; to form aregolar 

cbaia of consequential propositions; to lay 

down in regular order. 
Dbddcbmknt, dMAse'mlnt, #. Tire tiring 

dedooed, consequential proposition. 
DmoMLK, di-drsi-bl, a. Collectible by 



DiDcctvB, fl^dd^aiv, 0. Performing die act 

afdeductioo. 
Ts Ddoct, di-dSkf, «. o. To subtract, to 

takeaway. 
DDQcrum, dM&k'shln, ». Consequential 

eoBeetioo, consequence; that which is de- 



Dm w r ivK , d^-dtk^tTv, a. Deducible. 
HmnavnELT, d^-dak^di^U, «d. Coaseqoen- 

tially, by regular deduction. 
I>BD, 6UA, s. Action, whether good or bad ; 

exploit; power of action; written evidence 

efaay legal act; fiuit, reality. 
DcEDUKTdMd'Ife, a. Unactive. 
r* Dnofl, dUm, V. n. part. Dempt, or 

Deemed. Tojndge, to conclude upon con- 

Dtwf , dktm', $.. Jodgroent, opinion. Obsolete. 
Debp, dito. a. Measured from tbe surflKe 
do» B < >ar a : entering far, piercing a — -' 
far from the outer part ; not s 



; entering far, piercing a great 

- .mm the outer part; not super- 

icfal, not obvious; sagacioas, penetrating ; 
Adl of contrivance, pcditick. insidious; 



!2i 



rau oi comnvBoce. poiiuGK, insHuouB; 
grave, solemn; dark coloured; having a 



BEP 



great degree of stHlneas or gloom ; baas, 
grave in sound. " * ' 

Dw, dUp, ^ The sea, the bmIo ; the nost 
solemn or still part. 

Topmof, die^pn. •. «. To make deep, to 
sink &r below tbe surface ; to daritea ' to 
cloud, to make dark ; to make sad or gtoony. 

DBKniotmRED) dMprmUTRd, a. Having a 
hoane and loud voice. 

Dnnipaiiro, dUp-mA'atag, a. Contempla- 
tive, lost in tboughu 

Dpn,T, dttp'l^ ad. To a grant depth, Hr 
below tbe surface: with great study or sa- 
facity;. sorrowfullv, solemnly; with a ten- 
d^^to darkness of cotour ; in a high 

^5?"^' <"*P'"«». *• Eatranoe fiu- below 
the snrfoce, profundity ; depth. 

^S!?2 ^Z» •• ""•** «•«*• ^ »nt«wil8 which is 

hunted tat venison. 
^©I^ACB. di-nse', t». a. To destroy, to rase. 



Dbpacbmknt, d^-Osermint, «. Violation, in- 
jury; erasement. 

I>BiucKR,di-fl'sar,«. Destrover, abolisher, 
violator. 

Defaiuutce, di-a'ttase, «. Failure. 

To Defalcatb, di-firkite, v. a. To cut off, 
to lop, to take away part. 

DBFAtCATioN, dif-fir-k&'shln, a. Diminution. 

DarAMATORy, di-ftm'mt-tftr-4, a. Calumni>- 
oos, unjnstiv ceniwrious, libellous. 

To Dbtamb, (U-Offie', v. a. To censure falsely 
in puMtclu to dishonoar by reports. 

Dbfamer, d^fi'mar, «. One that iniures the 
rmutadon of another. 

To Dbtatioatb, di-Ori-gite. v. a. To wean-. 

DBPATiOAnoN. di-fSW-Bi'shlln, *. Wearinew. 

DcrAUi.T,dj-awir,<. Omiaston of that which 
we oiwht to do, neglect ; crime, fidhire, 
raalt ; defect, want ; in taw, non-ainiearance 
in court at a day assigned. 

Defaulter, dA-fSwlfftr, *. One who is defi- 
cient in duty: a peculator. 

Depbasancb, dt-fi'ztnse, s. The act of annul- 
ling or abrogating any contract; the writing 
in which a defeasance is contained. 

DBFBAStBLB, di-fl'al-U, a. That which may 
be annulled. 

Dkrat, di-Ote', $. The overthrow of an 
army; act of destruction, deprivation. 

To Dbfsat, dA-fite', v. a. To overthrow ; to 
frustrate. 

Dbfbaturb, dA-fl'tshdre, a. Change of fea- 
ture, alteration of countenance. Not in use. 

To Dbtbcate, dirO-kite, v. a. To purge, to 
cleanse; to purify from any extraneous or 
noxious mixture. 

Di 
( 

Di 

Di 



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D E F 130 

Fite, fir, fUl, at.... mi, ailt....pUie, pla.. 



Dbfbncb, (U-Hqm'^ t. Guard, protection ; 
yindication, Juatincatioii, aimlojryj prohi- 



SEF 

>.D&,.inlve, air, nit.. 



bition; resUbince; in law, the u 

reply after declaration prodiioed ; in fortifl- 
caUon,. the part that flanks another work. 

DsFKNCBLBaB, di-flnae'llB, a. Naked, un- 
amed, unguarded: impotent. 

To Dbfbnd, di-find , v. a. To stand in de- 
fence of^ to protect : to vindicate, to uphold, 
to fortify; to prohibit; to mainUin a plaoe, 
or cause. 

DByBNiMBLB, di-flu'di-bl, a. That may be 
defended. 

Dbfeniunt, d^fin'dlnt, a. Defensive, fit for 



Dbtendant, di-f lo'diint, x. He that defends 

against assailants ; in law,, the person ao- 

cuaed or sued. 
DBraNDKiu d^f In'd&r, s. One that defends, 

a champion ; an asserter, a vindicator ; in 

law, an advocate. 
DBFBN8ATivB,d^f2n'sft-tfv.«. Guard,defence ; 

in surgery, a bandage, plaster, or the like. 



„. ,, Klage.pli , 

Dbfbnsiblb, di-fln'i>i-bl,a. That may be de- 
fended ; Justifiable, capable of vindication. 

Dbfensitb, dl-f Jn'sfv, a. That senes to de- 
fend, proper for defsnce ; in a state or pos- 
ture of deCence. 

Dbfbnsitb, di-fln'shr, t. Safeguard; state 
of defence. 

Dbfensivblt, di-fln'sIv-U, ad. In a defensive 



Dbfinablb, di-flne'1-bl, a. Capable of defi- 
nition; that may be ascertained. 

To Dbfinb, dl^ne', v. a. Tb give the defini- 
tion, to exphdn a thing by its qualities; to 
circuroscriDe, to mark the limit. 

To DunsB, define', v. n. To determine, to 
decide. 

Dbfiner, di-fl'n&r, t. One that describes a 
thing by its qualities. 

DBnim-B, dlfj-nlt, a. Certain, Umitadi ex- 
act, precise. 

DBraoTB, dlfi-nlt, ». Thing explained or 



Dbpinitely, dlfi-nlt-M, ad. Precisely, In a 
definite manner. 



DBrannwaM, dm-nft-ais, #. C^crtiiaty, If- 

mitedness. 
DBninTioN,dlf-i-nl8h'ftn,#. Ashortdesorfp- 
tion of any thing by its propertiee: in loviiek, 
.L " ation_or the essence of a tWng^ by 

Determtnatey 

BositiTely, 



the explication 

its kind and difference. 
Dbfinitttb, d^nn'l-dv, 

positive, express. 
DBmnnvBLY, di-fin'i-(lv-U, ad. 

decisively, expressly. 
DBnNnivKNEM,di-finri-tIie-nlSy.#. I>eeWv«- 

ness. [bustibUity. 

DBVLAOiiABHjrr, dtf-ftt-gri-btrA-tl, «. Com- 
Dbklaorablb, dl-fli'grt-bl. a. Having- the 

quality of wasting away wholly in fire. 
Deplaoration. dlf-fU-ipri'shan, s. SeCdne 

file to several thhws in their preparatioii. 
To Deflect, di-fljkr , v. n. To turn aside, to 

deviate from a true course. 
DBruBCTioir. di-(Uk'shBn, s. Deviation, the 

act of turning aside ; a turning aside, ovoot 

of the way. 
DFjn.ExoRB,di-fllk'shAre,«. Abendinfrdown. 

a taming aside, or out of tlie way. 
Defloration, djf-fl&-ri'shftn, t. The ac:t of 

devouring : the selection of that wiiicli is 

most valuable. 
To Dbflour, di-flS&i', V. a. To ravish, to take 

away a woman's viivinlty ; to talte away die 

beauty and grace of any thing. 
Dbflourbr, di-flifl'rftr, t. A ravisher. 
Defluous, difflA-as, a. That flowa down: 

Uiat falls off. ' 

DEFLDxi0N,dl-flUi'8haii,«. The flowinsrdofni 

ofhomoun. 
Deflt, diru, ad. Dexteroasly, skUruilT. 

Properly Deftlv. Obsolete. ' 

Defocdation. dif-fi-di'sh&n, s. The act of 

making ftlthy, pollution. 
Deforcement, d^Arse'mbit,«. AwidUioU- 

ing of lands and tenementsby foroa. 
To Deform, di-f>rm', v. a. To disfigure, to 

make ugly; to dishonour, to make umrract- 

ful. 
Deform, d^fSrm': a. Uglv, disfigured. 
Deformation, dir-fBr-mi'shtn, s. A de^idar. 
Deformedly, d^fli'mld-U, ad. In an ugly 

manner. 
Deformednbss, di-fSKmM-nIs, «. Dirliness. 
Deformity, H-fit'mi-ti, s. Ugliness, ill. 

fdvouredness ; irregularity. 
Deforsor, di-f&r's&r, t. One that overcomes 

and casts out by force. A law .term. 
To D8FRAUD, d^frAwd'. v. a. To rob or.de- 

prive by a wile or triek. 
Dbfrauoer, di-friw'dtr, t. A deceiver. 
To Defray, di-fri', v. a. To bear the charges 

of. 
Defrayer, di-firi'lr, «. One that disdmrgvs 

expenses. 
Dbfraymbmtv di-fri'mint, ». Tlw payment 

of expenses. 
Deft, dift, a. 

solete. 

In 



, Neat, proper, dexterous. Ob- 



DKFn<Y. diffU, ad. Neatly, dexteroasly ; 
- skilful manner. Obsolete. 



pBFUNCT, di-f&ngkf , a. Dead, deceased. 
DBFmiCT,di-f&ngktf,«. One that is deceased, 

a dead man or woman. 
DBKTNcnoN, di-flngk'shftn, «. Death. 
To D«Fy» d^ff, V. a. To call to combat,^ to 

challenge ; to treat with contempt,.to sliait. 
Defy, d^ff , t. A challenge, an invitation to 

fight. Not in use. 



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DEI l«r DEL 

Ube, Ob, UU....aU....|Mad....Miii, TBla. 



DvnB,4U4nr,<. A dnUei«er, one dui 

iniiet to ftff bt. 
Ommmtcr, d^Jte'Jivt^, t. A departini 

VHillieTirtueofoaraaonton; afomUni 

W^iM which to good; neannesB. 
nUmamsMUjan, di-|ta'ftr-Ate, v. n. To fel 

tnm the virtne oToor moceaton; to m 

fnm a more noble to a tiue stale; to fitl 

ktm ita kiad, to grow wild or bne. 
DmnmiuTM, dA-jtelr-4te, a. Unlike Us an 

— '"^ onworuiy, base. 

B, <U-iiDlr-ite-nls, #. De 

.^ , _ __ J of betef growD wild, or om 

flfllad. 
DnonvKRATiON, d^jln-lr-i'shftn, «. Adevia 

tiM from the Tirtue of one's ancestors ; i 

Mtfog from a more esoellent state to cm 

ofiesa worth ; the thing changed from iti 

primitive state. 
DBBBnnoos, tU-jio^-ls, a. Degenerated 

ftMen from ▼irCne ; Tile, base, infiunous 

unworthy. 
DaoKKBibocmLVy di-il«^-i«-U, ad. In a de 

Seaeraie manner, basely, meanly. 
I>aoumnoH, dlgirU-tlsh'ta, «. The act oi 

pover of Bwallowing. 
DauusATioN, dJtar-grl-di-shtD, #. A depri 

jatkmof an ottce or dignity; degenefacy 

To DaoRADB, M-grlde', v. a. To pat on( 
firom hi* degree; to lessen, to diminish th< 

Dbomx, dHrrU% '• Quality, rank, statioa ; 
the state and condition in which a thing is ; 
a Jtep or preparation to any thing; ordej 
of Vneage, descent of femfly; nieasuce,pro 
porlioa ; in geometry, the three-hundred 
aiid-«ixtielh part jof the circumfereoce of a 
circle : in musick, the intervals of sound. 

BrOmHLKE»,btdl.gribf,«d, Gradaally,b] 
"-^ Uttle. 



DMommoif, dJ«-*te-tirshln, $. A tasti 
roDsBOKT, dA-h3rf,«.«. To dissuade. 



DHH»KrATioN, di-hlr-ti'shan, «. 1 

a coonwIHog to the contrary. 
DoBMBflATORT, dA-h8r'tl-tir-4, a. Belongini 

to diasnasion. 
DaKMKTEa, (U-hSr'tar, i. A dissuader, ai 

adiriaer to the contrary. , ^ 
Daai»B, dTi-aide, #. The death of our Blessed 

Saviour. 
iVDwacr, dl-jikf, v. a. To cast down, to 

aflict, to grieve ; to make to look sad. 
Dbht, d^jlkf , V. a. Cast down, aAicted 

DiranroLT. di-JAk'tid-U, od. Inad^ecte<i 

■maner, aflUctedlv. 
DvBCTKDNEas, di-jlk'tid-nfc, s. Lowness oi 



DuncnoN, di-JIk'shIn, s. Lownem of spirits 

melaacboly; weakness, inability; a stool. 
DvECTiTRB, d^iik'tshAre, s. Tlie excrement. 
DnKATiOK,dM-jl-ri'sbin,«. A taking of i 

iolemn oaui. ^ ^ 

DuncATttnt, dA-^O-ki'shln, #. The act ol 

deifying, or making a cod* ^„^ . 
Dbvoui, dl'A-fSrm, a. Of a godlike form. 
rsl>Brr,dr4-f),v.a. To make a god of, tc 

adofcas<3od; to pratoe ewjesslvely. 
To DmoN, d&ne, v.n. To vouchsafe, to tiiinl 



To DnoK, dine, r. a. To grant, »«> permit 

Not in use. [miaish, 

T#I>«ijcrflo«AT«,d4.ln'tt.ft4le,».«. Todl 



d by Google 



DEL 13Si DEM 

FUe, rir, fill, At.. ..mi, mat....itlne, pln...,iii, mlve, ntr, ntt.. 
DniMiuTiON,<U-nb4r-A'ahto,«. The act of 

deUbenUing, thoactit in order to cbolce. 
DsuBERATivB, di-IWlr>t>t1v, a. PertaiDingr 

to delibenttion, apt to coMider. 
Dbubxrativb, <U-Hb'ar-«*tlT, t. The dte- 

coune in which a qoestion ia deliberated. 
Dbucact, dai'i-ld-flj, s. Daintiness, nice- 

neas in eatings; any thin; hiffhly pfeasing^ 

to the senses; soRne#s; nicety; polite- 
ness; indulgence: tenderness, scmpulons' 

ness; weakness or constitution. 
Deucatb, dll'i-kite, a. Fine, consistine ol 

•mall parts; pleasingr to the eye; nice, 

pleasing to the taste; dainty, choice, se- 
lect; gentle of manners; soft, effeminate ; 

pure, clear. 
Deucatblt, dll'i-ktte-U, ad. Beautifully; 

finely; daintily; choicely; politely; effe- 
minately. 
DBLiCATRNEsa, diri-kftte-nis, s. The state ol 

being delicate. 
Dbucates, dil'^ktts, t. Niceties, rarities. 
Dkucious, d^llsh'&s, a. Sweet, delicate, 

that affords delight. 
Dkucioublt. d4-11sh'to-U, ad. Sweetly, plea 

sanay,del{ghtfally. 
DBUCfoosMns, di-lMi'l*-nls, ». Delight 

pleasure, joy. 
Dbuoation, dll-ll-gi'shan, s. A binding np 
Dbuoht. di-llte'.«. Joy, pleasure, sattefaM: 

tion ; that whicli gires deUght. 
To Dbuoht, di-\M, v.a. To please, t< 

content, to satisfy. 
To Dbuoht, di-llte', r. ». To have deligfa 

or pleasure in. 
Dbuohtfcl, dl-Ute'ni, a. Pleasant, charm 

ing. 
DBuoHTrT7LLT,di-lite^fai-U, od. Pleasantly 

charmingly, with delight. 
DBUOHTFnLNCM,di-llte'fAl-nlB,«. Pleasant 

,de 



ad. Plea 
lis, ». Plet 



» design; t 
t a tme Hk< 



r. The fin 
t. A fanl 



An offendei 
I*. To mel 



. A meltinj 

listillaUon I 

-headed, ra 
ing, aoDng. 

Dburium , &nr'i-&m, t. Alienation of min 
dotage. 

To Dbuvbk, dl-nv^r, «. a. To give, to yiel< 
to cast away ; to surrender, to put into one 
hands; to save, to rescne ; to relate, to u 
ter : to disburden a woman of a child ; 
deliver over, to pat into another's hand 
to give from hand to hand ; To deliver u 



^to surrender, to give np. 
DEUVBRAifCa, di-Rv'&r.inBe, «. The act 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



D Elt 

Ube, tlb, UU.. 



Ldteil-icM.f. Putakinf of Dhrine 

~ half a irod. 

0HH4IIGB, dfan'^Unae, #. A %ht huioe, a 

0BiHi4Ky dim'^mta, c. Haifa man. 
DHMTOur, dtoT^waif, «. Haifa wolf. 
Dnau»dA-inlxe%«. Death, deoeaae. 
7fDBasE,d4-iDlze!'»v.a. To grant at one's 



..tll....pUad.. 



DEK 



^ <U-niteh'&n, c. Degradationi di- 

■ioirtioYi of dignity. 
7tI>nnT,di-mU', v.o. Todepreiw. 
DmoaucT, d^mSk'kri^, t. One of tiie 

three forms of government, Uiat in which 

die mvereien power is lodged in the body 

of the people. 
Deimciiat, dlm'i-crlt, t. A new-eoiiwd 

word from democracy; a friend to popular 

goremment. 
Dbmocratxcai^ dZm-^krari-ltll, a. Pertain- 
ing to a popular government, pmralar. 
To DoMMJSH, d^mtnteh, v. a. To throw 

down buildings, to raze, to destroy. 
DmouBBKft, d^mSritsh-ar, t. One tiiat 

throws down boildingRj adestrmrer. 
DmounoN, dlm-A-IMi'&n, «. The act of 

oi c f t ill owing buildings ; destruction. 
Demon, djrmte, «. A spirit, generally an 

evU spirit. 

DEaKKflACAJL, dtal-4-nl'l-kll, \ _ n^iftnirfiur 

DmowucK, d*.roi'ni.tk, S "* ^«'*>"Pi« 

to flie devil ; dullish ; iniuenced by the 

deviL 
DsMoinACK, d^myni-tk, t. One possessed 

by the devil. 
Demoioak, d^m&'nl-tn. a. Devilish. 
DKVoifouwT, d3m-i-nSr&^i, «. Discourse of 

the nature of devils. 
DmoatsTKABix, d^mto'strl-bl, «. That may 

be proved beyond doubt or contradiction. 
DB«(nnTRABi.T, di-mto'strt-bU, ad. In such 

a manner as admits of certain proof. 
To DntONSTRATB. dA-mftn'strltc, v. a. To 

prove with the hiffhest degree of certainty. 
Dbwonbtbation, dIm-mSn-strif'shftn, 1. The 

highest degree of dedncible or argumen- 

tal evidence ; indubitable evidence of the 



i'str4-tlv, a. Having. 

demonstration, invincibly 



DEMOMVntATITS, 

the power of , 

conclnrive ; having the power of 

DnioNSTRATTVELT, di-mSn'stri-tlv-U, 

With evidence not to be opposed .. 

doubted ; clearly, plainly, with certain 

knowledge. 
DEMoinTRAToa, dIm-mSn-strl. t&r, ». One 

Aat proves, one that teaches. 
OnroNSTRATDRT, di-min'strt-tar-i, a. Hav- 

iag tiie tendency to demonstrate. 
DEvriiCKirr, dl-mirslnt, a. Softening, mol- 

ll^ng, aasuaslve. 
To Dkmttr, di-m&r', v. n. To delay a process 

hi law by doubts and objections ; to doubt, 

to have scruples. 
rtDEifrrit,d^mai',r.a. Todoi*tof. 
Dnnnt, cMh-mSr', s. Doubt, hesitation. 
DnamK, di-mAre', a. Sober, decent; grave, 

affectedly modest. ..„,.,«. 

DnnmsLT, di-mdreli, ad, Witti affected 

Boderty, solemnly. , , ,, , 

I>EMt7REtms, di-mdre'nls, t. A^odesty, .. 

bemcFS, gravity of aspect ; affected mo- 
desty. 



DBinmKER, d^mlr'lr, ». A kind of pause 
upon a point of diflioultv in an action. 

Dbmt, >U-mi', s. A half fellow of Magdalen 
College, Oxford. " 

Dxmr, di-mi', a, A kind of paper. 

Den, din, $. A cavern or nmlow running 
horizontally; the cave of a wild beast t 
Den may signify either a valley, or a woody 
place. 

Dbmat, d*-nl', ». Denial, refusal. Obsolete. 

Dbndroloot, dan-drdn&-j«, *. The natural 
history of trees. 

DBinABLB,d^n)'t-bl,a. Th%t may be denied. 

DstOAL, di-nl'ai, «. N^fation, refusal. 

Dehibr, di-nllir, t. A contradictor, an op- 
ponent; one that does not own or acknow- 
ledge ; a refuser, one that refuses. 

Dbmibr, d^nire', t. A small denomination 
of French money. 

r« Dbntoiutb. dIn'A-grite, or dt-nfgrlte, 
v.a. To blacken. 

Denioiutton. dln-4-grl'sh&n, «. A blacken- 
ing, or making black. 

Denization, din-i-ii'sh&n, t. The act of 
enfrandiising. 

Denizen, "» ja_/i ,_ f *. A freeman, one 

Denisok, S *""*-"»' 1 enfranchise<i. 

To Denobonate, di-nim'i-nite, v.a. To 
name, to give a name to. 

Denomination, di-ntm-i-nA'shtn, ». A name 
given to a thing. 

Denominative, di-nSm'i-nl-tfv, a. That 
gives a name ; diat obtains a distinct ap- 
pellation. 

Denominator, di-nSm'i-nl-t&r, t. The giver 
of a name. 

Denotation, dSn-i-ti'shAn, «. The act of 
denoting. 

To Denote, dl-nite', v. a. To mark, to be a 
sign of, to betoken. 

To Denounce, di-n&Anse', v. a. To threaten 
by proclamuion. 

Denouncement, di-ni&nse'mint, t. The act 
of proclaiming any menace. 

Denouncer, dS-nNn'sAr, t. One that de- 
clares some menace. 

Dense, dlnse, a. Close, compact, approadi- 
ing to solidity. [ness. 

Denbttt, din'si-ti, s. Closeness, cmnpact- 

Dbntal, din'tll, a. Belonging or relating to 
the teeth ; in gjammar, such letters as are 
pronounced principally by the agency of 

DENTELU,*dln-tirU,«. Modillons. A kind 
of brackets. __^ 

Denticuiation, dln-Mk-4-U'Bhln, t. The 
state of being set with small teeth. 

Denticulated, dan-«k'&-U-tM, a. Set with 
smalt teeth. 

Dentifrice, din'ti-frfe, *. A powder made 
to scour the teeth. 

Dentist, din'tlst, *. A sui^^n who confines 
his practice to the teeth . 

Dentition, din-tish'in, *. The act of breed- 
ing the teeth : the time at which children's 
teeth are bred. , .. 

To Denudate, di-ni'd&te, v. a. To divest, to 
strip. 

Denudation, dln-ni-di'shUn, *. The act of 

To Denude, di-nAde', v.a. To strip, to 

make naked. 
Denunciation, di-nftn-shi-i'shln, t. The cct 

of denouncing, a publick menace. 



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D EP 

rue. Or, nu, fl 
Dkhomoutob., <U-nin-thA-4rtlr, 



prodUiM any threat; be that lays an in- 
fbraatlon against another. 
To Dbny, di-nf, v. a. To contradict an ac- 
cusation; to refuse, nnc to gnM; todis- 



14t 

..pine, plis. 
He that 



DSP 



that which is not principal, Oiat wMkA im 
subordinate; concalenalioayCoitiiexion, re- 
lation of any thinir lo another ; triHt, reli- 
ance, confidence. 
Dbpendbnt, dl-pln^dittt, a. Hangings down. 



Dependent, dA-pln'dlnt,«. One subordinate. 
DEPENDBa, dl-pln'd&r, «. A dependant, 
that reposes on the Undness off anotisei 



nt, one 



dip-ir-dlsh'ftn, «. Lom, de- 



DBPEROmON, 

struction. 

UBPHUSOitATKHtf dtf Rig-mi' AAn,t. An ope- 
ration which takes away from the phlefrm 
anv spirituous fluid by repeated disdlbttion. 

To DBPHi^BOif , d^flam', 1 ., ^ T^ 

To Dbphlbom ATB, di-fOg'akiie, f ^- **• ^o 
clear from phlegm, or aqueoos insipid 
natter. 

I>BPHiJBOMBinrBas,di-flira'ad-nli,s. Theqin- 
litv of beinjr freed from phlegm. 

To Dkhct, (U-plkf, v.a. To paint, »o nor> 
tray; to describe to the mind. 

DBiicruRB, di-plk'lshire, v.a. To repre- 
sent, in painting. 

DxriLATORT, di-pirii-t&r-i, t. Ao applicn- 
tion used to take away hair. 

Depiloos, d^pTlls, a. Without hair. 

Deplantation, dIp'lin-ti'Mhio, #. The act of 
taking pfawtB up from the bed. 

DBPLxnoN, d^pU'sbftn, s. The act of empty- 
ing. 

Deplorable, di-pli'rl-bl, a. Lamentable, 
sad, calamitOQs, despicable. 

DBPLORABLENsas, di-pl&'rl-bl-nls, t. The 
state of being deplorable. 

Deplorablt, di>pU'ri-bU, ad. Lamentably, 
miserably. 

Dbploratb, di-pli'rite, a. Lamentable, 
hopeless. 

Defloration, di-pii-ri'shSn, : The act of 
deploring. 

To Deplore, di-pUre', v. a. To lament, to 
bewail, to bemoan. 

Deplorxr, diH>U'rir, #. A lameDter, a 

DEPLUMATioN, dip-li-mi'shin, s. Plodcine 
off the feathers ; in surgery, a swelUnff M* 
the eyelids, accompanied with the fafl of 
the hairs. 

To DsFLimB, di-pldme', v. a. To strip off its 
feathers. 

To Depone, di-p&ne', v. a. To lay down as a 
pledge or security; to risk upon the auc- 
ce»s of an adventure. 

Deponent, di-pi'nint, : One that deposes 
his testimony in a court of juatioe; in 
grammar, such verbs as have no acti\e 
voice are called deponents. 

To Depopulate, di-pip'd-Ule, «. «. To un- 
people, to lay waste. 

Depopulation, di-p^A-U'*^&n» '• The act 
of unpeopling, havock, waste. 

Depopulator, di-p«p'4-lA-t»r, #. A dls- 
peopler, a diestroyer of mankind. 

To Deport, di-pirf, v. a. To carry, to de- 
mean. 

Deport, d*-pirf . *. Demeanour, behaviour. 

Deportation, dlp-&r-ti'shin, s. Transporta- 
tion, exile into a remote {Nurt of the doofil- 
nion ; exile in general. 

Dbfortmbnt; dA-pirfmlnt, s. Conduct, 
management, demeanour, behaviour. 

To Depose, di-ptae', r. «. To lay down; to 
degrade from a throne ; to take away, to 
dlfiest; to give testimony, to attest. 



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Ube, tU>» Ull....lll....pMBd....lMii, trI*. 



^Ddobb. dj-nto^, V. «. To bear wtlaca 
DogoiAaT, 4H*^i-^-*f •• One witk wkc 

avIUap M lodfed in trust. 
nvnoarrKy d^pSilt, v. a. To lay np^ 

U|e i« any place ; to lay op ai a pwd 



, _l-p««flt, #. Any thinf comnltt 

to dK trust and care of another ; a pledg 
» PMrn, the atate of a thing pawned 



rnw, dlp-p^il 

Ci«i« iwft»lidL testimony; die act of ij 

gTMDr a prince from w>TereientT. 
BrnwroiiT, «U-P»^*^r-*. *. TTie pla 

where any thing i* lodged. 
I>EpaATATioN, dtp-rt-Tfdian, a. The act 

making any thing bad; degeneracy, d 

pravity. 
To Depravk, di-prive', v. a. To violate, 

cnrntpt. 
>ORnuvEDXEm, di-privd'nis, «. Ck>rraplfo 
; Uint, Titiated state. 
DsPKATEMEin-, di-prlvcraiant, #. A vidati 

state. 
DiPRATKiit dl>prl'vflr, «. A corrupter. 
DKpRAVirv, d4-pi4v'*-tt. «. Corruption. 
7o Dbprbcatb, dip'pri-kite, v. «. To if 

plore mercy of ; to beg off; to pray delive 

aacefrom. 
Dbfmdcation, dJp-prMci'ah&n, a. Pray 

agaiaateril. 

DmRATORT, dVpr^k^tlr-«, / «• T" 

servei feo depreciate. 
7*oI>BPaECiATB,dJ-prl'8h^te,tr.a. Tobrii 

a diing down to a lower price ; to unde 

vaJoe. 
To Dbfredatc, dli/pri-dAte, v.m. To ro 

to pillage; to spoil, to devour. 
Dkpredation. dtp-pri-di'shin, «. A ro 

Mng, a spoiling : voracity, waste. 
DEFREiMToa, dSpVi^U-tir, c. A robber. 



To DKPRKHBNisdlp-prl-hlnd', v. a. To cat* 

one, to take unawares ; to dboover, to lli 

oat a tiling. Little used. 
DsmsHENSiBLK, dlp-pri-bln'st-bl, «. Th 

mav be caught ; that may be understood. 
OKPREHBNsiBLENnB, dip-pr^hln's^M-nis. 

CapableneMof being caught; inteiligibi 

Dkprkhbnsion, dip-pri-hfa'shan, $. A catel 
Sag or taking unawares ; a discovery. 

To Dkprbss, M-pris', v. a. To press or thru 
down; to let fail, to letdown; to humbl 
to deject to sink. 

Detression, di-prishtn,«. Theact of pret 
ing down : the sinking or ftilllng in of 
wrface ; the act of humbling, abaseroeni 

DtmesBOR, di-prfs'slr, a. He that keeps i 
down. 



deprfving or taking away from ; la law, 
when a clergymaa, as a hishop, patsoi 
Ticar, or prebend is deposed from bis pr 
Cerment. 

r> Deprivk, deprive', V. a. To bereave oi 
of a thing ; to put out of an office. 

Dm-H, d3px*, #. Deepness, the measure 
any ttiing from the surnice downwardi 
deep place, not a shoal ; the abyss, a « 
of infinite profundity ; the ndddte or heigl 
of a season; abetraseness, obscurity. 

r« Dbpthkn , dip<AB, V. a. To deepen. 



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DET 

Fite, Ar, fill, fit.. 



.nU, mat. 



144 

,..ploe, pin. 



BEY 



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Itf 



DIA 



oil. DiiunoRioi, dl-4-kU'tillu, «. The doetrlne 



oapawi, power. 
DcvanoirAi., d^vi'shin^, «. PerUining to 

<lMotion. 
DsvonoKAUsr, dJ-Tyshto-tl-tet, #. A Bsan 

ttatiom witboat knowledge. 
T» DsvoDK, H-yMt^, V. a. To eat >p raven- 

owly : to destroy or coMume with raoiditjr 

umI violence; tonrmnowup, toaavimlste. 
DBTOORXRy di-i'M'rlr, ». A commner, he 



DmoDT. dA-vMtr, a. Pioot, reUgiooB, derated 

l» boihr doties : filled with pioas tboughlB ; 

espnnive of aevocion or piety. 
DsvDi7TLT,dA-TMt'U,a4l. Piously,wlthardent 

deMtfon, religiowly. 
DHM,dtee,#. TheDeiil. 
DBuruuwAifTy dA-tSr-^tm^i, a, A teoond 

■arrUge. 
DcvmoNOMT, dA-tir-SD'&-mi, s. The tecond 

hook of the Law, being the fifth book of 



D»RMM0iT,d&*tir4tilL4-pl,#. TheMCood 
in t ent i on, a meaning beyond the literal 

Drar, di, #. The moisfnre upon the ground. 
To Dkw, dAy V. a. To wet as vrith dew, to 

aM>lsten. [of bramble. 

I>KimiutT,dA'hir-rL«. Thefruftofaipedes 
DnmsavRBNT, dA^M-sprinf , part. Sprin- 
kled with dew. 
DnrDKor, dd'dfipf #. A drop of dew which 

sparkles at son-nse. 
DsnruiF. dA'lflp, «. The flesh that hangs down 

from the throat of oxeo. 
DmnaPT.ddaMvO. Fumishedwith dewlaps. 
DzwwoRM,dA'w&rm,«. A worm found indew. 
I>nrr, dA'4, a. Resembling dew, partaking 

of dew; moist with dew. 
DnrsR, dJks'Ur, a. The right, not the left 
Dextbrtty, dik»-at^i-tif s, ReadineM of 

limbo, activity, readinem to obtain skill; 

readiness of contrivance. 
DsxTBRODS, diki'tSMs, «. Expert at any 

mannal employment, active, ready ; expert 

hi management, subtle, full of enediento. 
DDcmoDSLT, diU'lir-Bs-Uf ad. Expertly, 

Ailfully, artfnllT. 
I>BTRAi., dOuTtitl, a. The rigfat^ot the left. 
DxTTRAUTT. dlks-trAl'i-tA, s. The state of 

being on the right side. 
Dcv, dk, «. The sopntme governor In some 

of the Barbary States. . 
DiABKTfcs,dl-a-bl'tis,*. A morbidcoplousness 

ofmrine. 
DUBOUCAI^ dl-Lb^r^-Ul, I „ nevllisb 

partaking of the qualities of the deviL 



Duooonm, dU^lTdA^m, «. The sirap of 



DiADBM, dl'tKilm, s. A tiara, an ensign of 

royalty bound about the head of eastern 

monarchs ; the mark of royalty worn on the 

head, the crown. 
DiADBMBO, dft-dlmd, a. Adorned with a 

diadem. 
DiAtMOM, dfi-dr&m, $. The time in which 

any moOMi is permrmed. 
DiwiBSB, dt-ari^sls. t. The separation or 

dt^unction of syllables. 
DtuoMMTxcK, dl-ig-nM'Hk, : A symptom by 

which a disease isdistingulsbed rtomothers, 
DnoOMAL, dl4g'A-nll, «. Reaching fVom one 

angle to another. 
DuooNAL, dt^te'A-nil, $, A tine drawn from 

angle to angte. 
D1A00NAIJ.T, dl-lg'i-nftl-^, ad. In a diagonal 

direction. 
DiAORAM, di't-grlm,«. A delineation of geo- 
metrical flgiwes, a mathematieat scheme. 
Dial, dl'il. ». A plate marked with lines, 

vrhero a hand or shadow shows the hour. 
HuMj'TLkxx. dl'UipUte, «. That on which 

houn or lines are marked. 
DiAucr, dri-llkt, $. The subdivision of a 

language ; style, manner of expression ; 

langoage, speech. 
DiAUcncAL, dl-t'Uk'tl-kil, a. Logical, ar- 



DiAUKTicx, dt^iartSk, s. Logick, the art 
of reasoning. 

D1AU.1N0, dirai'llng. $, The art of making 
dials; the knowledge of shadows. 

DiALusT, dl'll-lfst. ». A constructor of dials. 

DuLOOBT, dl-tl'IH1«t, ». A speaker In a dia- 
logue or conference. 

DiAiiOOCB, drl-Utg, : A conference, a con- 
versation between two or more. 

I>iALTBa,dl-tri-sls,«. The figure in rbetorick 
by which syllables or words are divided. 

DtAXBTBR, dl-tm'i-tir, $. The lineVhich, 
passing through the centre of a circle, or 
other curvillnmu- figure, divides it into equal 
parts. 

DuMBTHAL, d}-lm'mi-tril,«. Describing the 
diameter. 

DuMBTRALLT. dl-tm'mi-trtl-4, ad. Accord- 
ing to the direction of a diameter. 

DiA](BrRiCAL,di-t-mitrtr«-ktl,a. Describing 
a diameter ; observing the direotioti of a 
diameter. 

DMifXTMCAixr, dl-l-mirtn-ktU, ad. In a 
diametrical direction ; directly. 

Diamond, dfA-mtnd. ». The most valuable 
and hardest of all the gems. 

Diapason, dl-t-p4'itn, t. A term in mnsick ; 
an octave, the most periiBct concord. 

Diaper, dl t-pAr, $. Linen cloth woven in 
fisnres ; a napkin. 

To DiAPBR, dri-p&r, V. a. To variegate, to 
divemiiy; to draw flowers upon clothes. 

DiAPHANBmr,dl-t-fl-n«'A-ti,«.Transparency, 
pellucid ness. 

DiAPHANicXtdl-ft-nnlkya. Transparent, pel- 
lucid. 

DupHANOcs, dt-tTft-nAs, a. Tmnsparent, 
clear. 

DiAFHORBBU. dl-tf-^^riTtfls. I. A bearing 
through ; theexpnMon M humoun throil«h 
the pores of the skin. 

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DIB 146 

Flte, Or, fill, 01.. ..ni, iiilt....plne» pin.. 



DIP 

.nhf taUef nlr, nftt.. 



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BIG t 

tAbe, tib, Mll....ni.. 

DmvKDhr, ilf-A'TtA-U, ad. Widely, dl*- 
paseAly. 

DmvmoKvaa, dtf4i,'Ui-nUf *. The state of 
^r difiiued, dispersion. 

Danmsvr, Mf-f&a^U, ad. Widely, exten- 
iiffety; copioaslT. 

Diprcsioir, dlf-f&zh&n, i. Dispenrion, the 
rtiteof being scattered every way; copious- 
sen, exuberance of style. 

D ajniuvK , dlf-fd'slv, a. Havingf the quality 
01 scatterinff any ^lur every way ; scattered, 
dispersed; extended, io full extension. 

D ir nj siv KLY, dW-fll'slv-U, ad. Widely, ex- 
tensively. 

DirruaivEirsaB, dir-fd'str-nls, #. Extension, 
dispersion; wantof conciseneits. 

To Dio, d;g,v. a. pret. DvOfOr Dioobd, part. 
fa*$. Dtw or DioatD. To pierce with a 
tpa/de; to cultivate tliefroana by turnine it 
with a nwde ; to ^rce with a sharp point 

To Dio, dw , v. n. To work with a spade. 

DKKsr,di%t,«. The pandect ofthe civil law. 

To Diovr, d^j^sf, v. a. To distribute into 
varfow classes or repositories, to mnee 
nethodicalhr ; to concoct in the stomach : 
to soften by nieat, as in a boiler, a chymical 
term: to range methodically in the mind; 
to reduce to any plan, scheme, or method ; 
in ctdrurvery, to dispose a wound to gene- 
rate pus ui oinler to a cure. 

To OicBST, di-jisf , V. n. To generate matter 



DioesTER; dA-ja/tar, #. He that digests or 
concocts his food ; a strong vessel, wherein 
to boil, with a very strong heat, any bony 
substance, so as to reduce it into a fluid 
state ; that which canses or strengthens the 
coacoctive power. 

DweniCbLB, de-jas't^bl, a. Capable of being 



DmsnoN^ dl-jis'tshftn, t. The act of con- 
cocting iood ; the preparation of matter by 
a chymical heat; redoction to a plan ; the 



actofdleposingawound togenerate matter. 

' " -'^^"'v, a. Having the power to 

capable byneat to soften 



DioanrvE, dMfc^Ov, a. Hai 
; digestion 



leniodising. 

— lUcation which 

^ _. „ 3 matter. 

DuoER, df gCgS;*,'. One thatopens the gnround 



idue ; disposing, menic 
E,dH^ttv,«. AnapplJ 
s a wound to generate 



witha.^ 

To DiGHT, dite, V. a. 
adorn. Not ih — 



To dress, to deck, to 



Dnrr, dld^lt, *. The measure of length eon- 
taiaing three fourths of an inch ; the twelfth 
part of the diameter of the sun and moon 



any of the numbers expressed by single 
figures. 

DHnTATKD, dWjl-ti-iM, a. Braodied out into 
divisions like fingers. 

DwLADiATioN, d^gll-d^'shAn, t. A combat 
with swords, any quarrel. 

DtomnED,dlg'n4-n<le,a. Invested vridi some 
dignity. 

IhaianctTUm, dlg-ni-R-ki'sli&n, #. Exalta- 
tion. 

To DiONirv, d?e'n*-n, v. a. To advance, to 
prefer, to exalt : to honour, to adorn. 

DioHTTART, dfg'ni-ti-ri, *. A clergyman ad- 
vanced to some dignity, to some rank above 
tiiat of a parochial pnest. 

IhoMTTY, d1g'n4-tl, M. Rank of elevation; 
gnndeur of mien; advancement, prefer- 
ment, high pkice; among ecclesiasticks. 



17 DIM 

..pUnd....fMn, tbIs. 

that nroBMtion or preferment to whid) toy 

lunsdicuou is annexed, 
ri DiORBss. d*-gr?s', V. n. To depart from 

tlie main desiirii ; to wander, to expatiate. 
DiORBasiON, di^grjshnin, s. A passage devi- 

ating from the main tenour ; dcviaBon. 
DuroiCATiON, dl-jA-di-ki'rii&n, t. Judicial 

distinction. 
DiKB, dike, #. A channel to recei«« water: 

a mound to kinder inundations. 
To DiLAczsLATE, dl-lle's^rite, V. a. To tear, 

to rend. 
DiLACBRATiON, di-Us-si-r&'shBn, «. The act 

of rending In two. 
To DiiANUTB, di-U'aA4te, v. a. To ndn. to 

throw down. 
DUiAFiDATioN, d^-llp-i-dTshlln, s. The io- 

cumbent's suffering any edifices of his eccle- 
siastical living to go to ruin or decay. 
DiLATABiurr, Ai-U-ti-bll'i-t<, «. The quality 

of admitting extension. 
Diuu-ABLB, (M-U'tt-hl, a. Capable of exten- 
sion. 
DiLATATiOK, d1l-ll-tl'shtn, t. The act of ex- 
tending into rreater space ; the sUte of 

being extended. 
To Dilate, d*-IAte', ». a. To extend , to spread 

out: to relate at large, to tell dihut^ly and 

coraoosly. 
To Dilate, d^Ute', r. ». To widen, to grow 

wide; to speak largely and copiously. 
Dilator, d^U'ttr, i. That which widens or 

extends. 
DiLATORiiTEss, dfni-tKr-i-nls, s. Slowness, 

sluggishness. [gish. 

Dilatory, dlfS-tlr-J. a. Tardv, slow, slng- 
DiLBcnON, di-Uk'shtn, «. Tbe'act of loving. 
DiLBMMA. di-Um'mt, t. An argument equally 

conclusive by contrary suppositions ; a di/- 

ficult or doubtful choice. 
DiuoBNCB, diminse, t. Industry, assiduity. 
DiuoBMT, dll'l-jiBt, a. Constant in applica- 
tion, assiduous; constantly applied, prose- 
cuted with activity. '*^ • 
DiUGENTLT, dlTi-jait-M, ad. With assidui^, 

vrith heed and perseverance. 
Dill, dli, t. An heit. 
DiLcciD. di-ld'sid, a. Clear, not opaque; 

clear, not obacure. 
To DiLUCiDATB, d«-l4's4-d4te, v. a. To make 

clear or plaia, to explain. 
DiLrciDATiON, di-ld-s^<Ii'sh&n, t. The act of 

making clear. 
DiLCBNT, dirwant, a. Having the power to 

thin other matter. 
Diluent, diriA-Snt, s. That which thi ns other 

matter. 
To Dilute, di-Iite', v. a. To make thin ; to 

make weak. 
Diluter, d«-ld'l&r, ». That which makes any 

thing eUe thin. 
DiLui-iON, d^l&'shHn, t. The act of making 

any thing thin or weak. 
DiLuviAN, de-li'v4-tn, a. Relating to the 

deluare. 
Dim, dim, a. Not having a quick sight; dull 

of apprehension ; notcieany seen, obscure ; 

obstructing the act qf vision, not luminous. 
To Dim, dim, v. a. To cloud, to darken ; to 

make less bright, to obscure. 
Dihensiox, dt-mSn'shSn, : Space contained 

In any thing, bulk, extent, captM*itv. 
DiMBNsiONLESs, dt-min'bhiln-lfe, a. Without 

any definite bulk. 



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. Ube, tUi^ bUl....ni.. 
PnoE, dljcte, ». A mouniMditty.atonfrer 

Douc, dtark, «.* A kindof dagver. 



KiDiKr,4Urt,«.a. To find, to bemire. 
DoErnXy dftit-pf, #. Forms of clay raonlded 
bfcUldrea. 
J)aeBVrfdixtri-U,ad, Nastily; DMBiily,Mr- 

Dmnins, dlrfl-nii, : Nasttnew, fiithi- 
aen, fixdiiess; meanuew, baseneHy aor- 
didneM. [bl«. 

lhKrr,MTtfl.a. Foul, nasty; n>eMi,demica^ 

To Duett, dAifi, v.o. To foul, to ■oil; to 
dligTace, to scandaliie. 

DiftCTTioN, dl-rt|/sMa, c. Tbeactof bont- 
iaf , or breaUog ; the state of b«nting>, or 
Inakinr. 

de 



Dn&FPBcrra), dls-tf-fik'dd, /mitI. a. Not 

disposed to zeal or affection. 
Ita&nrKTTBDLT, dls-lf-Ok'tld-U, ad. After a 



DiujTHrrKDKBaB, diB-lf-flk'tid-nIs, s. The 

qoalitr of being disaffected. 
DoAFracnoN, dls-tf-flk'sb&n, s. Want of 
^>eal for the reigninB: prince. 
Dbaftuucancb, dis-tf-fii'm&use, «. Confa- 

tatioa, nentioD^ 
r# DisArroaBBT, dls-lf-ffti'rfct, «.«. To 

din>w open to common purposes, from the 

privileges of a forest. 
To Dis«mEB, dfs-a-irrM'. r. n. To differ, not 

to be of the same opinion^ to be in a state 

of opposition. 
DBAOREBAB1.E, d1s-t-rrU'l>bl, a. Contrary, 

unsuitable; unpleaang^, offensive. ■ 



.pMnd....Min, niis. 

DMAOwuABucifna,d1s4-frin'U-Dli,«. tJn- 
sttltablenesB, contrariety; onpleasantnets ; 
offensivencssw 

DisAORnuBLT,d1s>l-grU'l-bU,ad. Inadia- 



DiSAOUBMBirr. dls-t-grU'mlnt, «. Differ- 
ence, dissimilitude ; difference of opinion. 

To Disallow, d1s-tl-ISA' v. a. To den; aa. 
tboritytoany; to consider as onlawfu ; to 
censure by some posterior act. 

To Disallow, dt»4i-IM', v. n. To ref^M 

_permis4on, not to naot. 

DnALLOWABLB, d1s4l-lBrt4)I, a. Notalkm- 
able. 

Dmallowamcb, dIs-tl-IU'lnse, «. ProbfU- 

To 



Di 
a 

To 

lise, to censure. 
To Disarm, dhpirm', v. a. To spoil, or divest 

of arms. 
To Dmuuianob, d1s-tr•r^)e', v. a. To put 

out of order; toderance. 
To DiiARiuy, dls-tr-ri, v. a. To undress 



Unluckl- 
To retract 
tsowD, to 

Denial. 
v.a. To 



nissfrom 
tire from 
id from a 
>f credit, 
Not to 



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BIS 

TUe, fir, fill, fU....Ha, mit. 

Dmbbluvbr. db-bi-Urv&r, #. One who re- 
fuses belief. 

Td DisBBNCH, dIz-bSnsh', v. a. To drive from 
a seat. 

To Disbranch, dfz-bitnsh', v. a. To sepa- 
rate, to break off. 

To Disbud, d1z-bad% v. a. To take avray the 
spri^ newly put forth. 

To Disburden, dlz-b&r'dD, v. a. To unload, 
to disencumber ; to throw off a burden. 

To Disburden, dtz-bAKdn, v.n. To ease the 
mind. 

To Disbdrsb, dic-b&rse', v. a. To spend or 
lay out money. 

Disbursement, dlz-birs'mlnt, «. Adisburs- 
inf or laying out. 

DisBURSER, dIz-bAi'sir, «. One that dis- 
burseii. 

DisCALCBATBD, dts-kU'shi-i-tid, a. Stripped 
of shoes. 

DiscAU}BATiON, dls-kil-shM'sh&o, $, The 
act of pulling off the shoes. 

To DiscANDY, dU-k4n'd4, v»n. To dissolve, 
to melt. 

To Discard, dls-kird', v. a. To throw out of 
the hand sucli cards as are useless ; to dis- 
chari^ or eject from service or employmeot. 

DisCARNATE, dis-kli'oite, a. Stripped of 
flesh. 

To DisCABE, dis-klse', v. a. To strip, to un- 
dress. 

To Discern, dlzrzirn', v. a. To descry, to 
see: to judge, to have knowledge oT; to 
distinguish ; to make the difference be- 
tween. 

To Discern, diz-zirn', v. n. To make dis- 
tinction. 

DiacERNER, dte-rfi'nar, s. Discoverer, he 
that descries; judges one that has the 
power of distinguishing. 

Discernible, dlz-zlKnl-oli o. Discoverable, 



perceptible, distineruishaole. app^ent. 

DiscBRNiBLBNBBS, dlz-zir'ni-bl-nls, $, Visi- 
bleness. 

DiscERNiBLT,d1z-zlr'ni-bU,a(2. Perceptibly, 
apparently. 

BiscBKNiNO. dix-zir'ning, part, a. Judici- 
ous, knowing. 

DiscBRNiNOLY, dlz-zSi'nlng-U, ad. Judici- 
ously, rationally, acutely. 

Discernment, dlz-z2rn'miut, s. Judgment, 
power of distinguishing. 

To DiscERP, dls-drp', v. a. To tear in pieces. 

DiacERFTiBLE, dls-sJrp't^bl, a. Frangible, 
separable. 

DiscERFTiBiLnT,d1s-6lrp-t^b!r;-ti,«. Liable- 
ness.to be destroyed by disunion of parts.' 

DiscRRFnON, dls-sirp'shftn, s. The act of 
pulling to pieces. 

To DiscRAROE, dls-tshlije', v. a. To dis- 
burden ; to disembark ; to give vent to any 
thinir, to let fly ; to let off a gnn ; to clear 
a debt by payment : to set free from obliga- 
tion; to absolve: to perform, to execute; 
to put away, to obliterate : to divest of any 
omce or employment ; to dismiss, to re- 

. lease. 

To Discharge, dfs-tshirje', v. n. To dismiss 
itself, to break up. 

piscHAROR, dls-tshiije', *. Vent, explosion^ 
emismon ; matter vented ; dismission from 
an office; release from an oblisfation or 
penalty ; performance, execution ; an ac- 
quittance from a debt. 



m Dis 

,plne, plo..».iU, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 
DnoBABOBR, db-tshlr^ftr, t. . Me thmt ate- 

charges iu any manner; he that fires a 

gun. 
DudNCTy dis-slukf, a. . Ungirded, loosely 

dressed. 
To DisaND, dis-sf nd'; v. a. To divide, to cat 

in pieces. 
Disciple, dis-si'pl, s. A scholar. 
DisciPLBSHip, dtSHsi'pl-ship, ». The state or 

function of a disciple. 
DisciPUNABiiB, dts^pHn-ft-U, a. Capable 

ofinstmctioD, 

DlSCIPLINABLENESS, d^sl-plln-l-bl-D^S, «. 

Capacity of instruction. 

DuciPUNABiAN, «&-8i-pnn-&'ri4n, a. Per<- 
taining to discipline. 

DisaPUNARiAN, dis-si-pIln-i'ri-Sn, #. One 
who rules or teaches with great strictness ; 
a follower of die Presbyterian sect, to 
called from their clamour about dlsciftUne. 

DudPUNART, dls's^plln-t-r^ a. Pertaining 

todisdpUne. 
- DisapuNE, dls'sl-plln, t. Education, instrac- 
tion; rule of government, order; military 
regulation, a state of subjectiou ; chastise- 
ment, correction. 

To DisciPUNE, dls'si-pHn, v. s. To educate, 
to instruct; to keep in order; to cmcrect, 
to chastise; to reform. 

To Disclaim, d1s-kl4me'. v. a. To disown, to 
deny any knowledere of. 

Disclaimer, dls-kli'mSr, t. One that dis- 
claims, disowns, or renounce:^. 

To DiscLOSB, dis-kltee', v.a. To uncoTer, to 

{>roduoe from a hidden state to open view ; 
o.open ; to reveal, to tell. 

DiscLOSBR, dls-klu'z&r, t. One that repeals 
or discovers. 

Disclosure, db-kli'zdre, «. Discovery, pro- 
duction iato.view; act of revealing' anjr 
secret. 

Discoloration, d1s-kAI-&-ri'sban, s. The act 
of changing the coloiu- ; tlie act of stain- 
ing; change of colour, stain, die. 

To Discolour, dls-kftl'lilr, r. a. To change 
from the natural hue, to stain. 

To DisooMPrr, dls-kftm'fit, v. a. To defeat, 
to vanquish. [throw. 

Discomfit, dis-kim'nt, *. Defeat, over- 

DiscoMrrruRE, dls-k&m'flt-y&re, s. Defeat, 
rout, overthrow. 

Discomfort, dls-kSm'fart, «. Uneasiness, 
melancholy, gloom. 

To Discomfort, d1s-k&m'firt,r. a. To grieve, 
to sadden, to deject. 

Discomfortable. dte-kfim'far-tVbl, a. One 
that is melancholy and refuses comfort; 
that causes sadness. 

To Discommend, d1»-kSm-mind', v.a. To 
blame, to censure. 

Discommendable, dl8-kum'm8n-d2-bl» a. 
Blameable, censurable. 

DisooBiMENDABLENESs, d1s-kSm'm!n-dl-bl- 
nts, s. Blameableness, liableness to cen- 
sure. 

Discommendation, dls-k^m-mln-di'eh&n, #. 
Blame, censure. 

DiscoMMENDER, dls-kSm-min'd&r, s. One 
that discommends. 

To DncoMMODB, dU-kSm-mftde', v.a. To pot 
to inconvenience, to molest. 

DiscoMHODious, dl8-kSm-mA'd4-&s, or dls- 
kSm-m&'Ji-as, a. Inconvenient, trouble- 
some. 



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DIS 



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DIS 



tike, Ok, Mn....ni.. 
DaooKMODRT, dl^kAiiMBld'i-U, #. Inoon^ 

wtoDce, disadvantage, hurt. 
Tt fiBoencmB, dte-Uoi-ptoe', v. a. To dis- 

fiider, toniiBettle: tn raffle; to distnt the 

toaper; to offend; to displace. 
DaoanosuRX, dte-ktai<i)i'«hAre, $. Dis- 
order, perturbation, 
r* DoooNCXRT, dis-k<D-88rf, v.o. To ati- 

lettle the raiDd, to discompose. 
DnooNrouoTT, dls-kdD-f^r'in^tl, «. Want 

ofi^reemeot. 
DaooMGRnzTT, dls-kftn-grd'A-ti, «. Disagree- 

ineot, iDconsistency. 
DuooKsoL&TK, dls-k^n's^Ute. «. WiUiout 

comfort, hopeless, sorrowful. 
DuooNsoLATBLT, dl8-kSn's&-Ute>U, ad. In a 

disooDsolate maaner, comfortlesslr. 
DisooB«soLA'rKNEas,dls-kSn's&-Ute-DH,». The 

state of beiaff disconsolate. 
Ddcdntbio-, dw-kin-anf, t. Want of cod- 



, sat the present state. 

DisooirTBNT, dIs-kon-Unf . a. Uneasy at the 
preseitt slate, dissatisfied. 

To DiscoMTKMT, dis-kSn-tInf , v. a. To dis- 
satisfy, to make uneasy. 

DaooxrsNTEO, dis-kSn-tln'tM, part. a. Un- 



To 

ita- 



DnooRDANCB, dl8-kir'd4n8e. \ niaairre<». 
DnooRDANCT, dis.k8r'd»n-s4, S '' '^^*»»^^ 

Bent, cvrooeition, inconsistency. 
DucoRjiANT, d)8-k8r'd3nt, a. Inconsistent, 

tt Tariaoce with itself; opposite, contra^ 

rioM. 
DiscoaDANTLV, dl8-k3r'd4nt-lj, ad. Incon- 

tistently, in disagreement with itself; in 

disagreement with another. 
TsDisoovisR, dls-ka^ar, v.a. To disclose. 

to bring to light ; to make known ; to find 

Duoo^n^SS, d!s-kav'ar-t-bl, a. That may 
he found out ; apparent, exposed to view. 

DacovERER, d1s-k&v'ar-&r, $. One that finds 
any thing not known before; a scout, one 
who is put to deswry the enemy. 

DaoovERT, dls-kav'ar-i, *. The act of find- 
ing any thing hidden ; the act of reveahiig 
or dlsclosinsr any secret. , ^ :, . 

D«30ci«T, dli'kSant, *. The sum refunded In 
a bargain. 



IVl>ipo(Knrr,d1s-kllnf,v.«. TocMuitback, 

topiay back again. 
To InaoocirrBNANCB, dIs-kMn'tl-nftnse, v. a. 

To discourage by cold treatment ; to ^wsh ; 

to put to shame. 
DisootJwmrANCX. dls-kMn'ti-ntnse, $. Cold 

treatment, unfriendly regard. 
DisoouNTBifAKCBR, d1»-kiMn'ti-nto-«ar, $. 

One diat discourages by cold treatment. 
To DnooORAQB, du>klrtdje, v. a> To de- 
press, to deprive of coofidenoe ; to deter, 

to fright from any attempt 
DisooiTRAOBR, dls-kai'rltlie^r, s. One that 

impresses diffidence and terror. 

I>iaoorRAOBifBNT,d1s-kar'r1d)e-mfnt,«. The 

act of deterring, or depresHing hope ; the 
1 J /__ ^^ ^^^^ 



u.u^ofdepre!iiob.u. 

DncorRSR. db-k6rBe\ $. The act of the un- 
derstanding, by which it pasties from pre- 
mises to consequences; oonveraation, mu- 
tual intercoune of language, talk ; treatise, 
a dissertation either written or uttered. 

To Discourse, dls-kArse^, v.n. To converse, 
to ulk, to relate ; to treat upon in a solemn 
or set manner; to reason, to pass from 
premises to consequences. 

DisoocRSBR, dts-kAKsar, a. A speaker, an 
haranguer; a writer on any subject. 

DisootTRSiVE, dls-kiKslv, a. Passing hy in- 
termediate steps from premises to conse- 
quences; containing dialogue, interlocu- 
tory. 

DisoouRTEODS, dls-klKtriils, a. Uncivil, on- 
comolaisant. 

Di 



Di 
Di 

I 
Di 

1 

1 

Di 

1 
Di 

DtscRnnNABLE, dta-kr?m'i-n4-bl, a. Distin- 
guishable by outward marks or tokens. 

To DiscRiMtNATE, dfs-krlm'A-nitc, t». a. To 
mark with notes of difference ; to select 
or separate from others. 

DiscRiMTNATENESB, dls-kilm'A-nAte-nls, *. 
Distinctness. 

Discrimination, dls-krtm-4-ni'iihan, *. The 
state of being distinguished from other 
persons or things ; the act of distinguioli- 
ing one ^rom another, distinction; the 
marks of distinction. 



d by Google 



Bit Itt 

FAte, fir, fill, tU,».0mK- »au«..|ilDe, ««n. 
N/wnvK, ai»-lu1»'iTiiMbr, «. TlMt 
the mark of 4ktiiiclioii, «harac- 
terUiic»l; t^ oliaervw diidMllon. 
Dt«caiiUNOi»,a*-kfU«r^iils,«. DMifcroBt, 

haiardotw. 
DiMUBmMiT,dl»^irbMlf4,«. Fitted tathc 
pcMUure of UsMilag. ^ ^ . 

DncuMBBNOT.db-UiB'blii-*!,*. Theaotof 

l6%iiiiMr ftt nmt* 
r» Ouctiif BBR, dh-klmtlr, t>. «. To di^ 
•nng« Arom uy troubleioiiie welfl^kt or 

DwntBHTBtdte-kli'rfT.a. MotIbs hen and 
there, roviuf ; prooaedinf by regular fra- 



datton from premlsea to comeouencca. 
DncuaaiTBLT. db-klr'ttv-U, ma. By due 

fndation ofarfuaieot. 
DuoimaoRT, db-klr't&r-i, «. ArfnimentaL. 
Duces, dM'kIa,*. AqaoLt. 
r* Ducoaa,dt»-kls',v.«. Toexamiaa; to 

dkpene aay hmMur or awelUn^. 
DucuaaBmdf^kla'ilr.i. He that dteuaaes. 
ItecinnoN,d1a-kls'ahia,». Dwq«iltlti o» ,eK- 

amioatkm. 
DucrmivB, dte-kls'ilT, «. HaTinc the power 

todiflCUM. 

DncvTiBMT.dla-kA'shlDt,*. A oedidDe that 

has power to repel* 
Ts DuouUN, dlx-diiMi', V. a. To scorn, to 

consider as unworthy of one's character. 
DtsiuiM, db-diner,c. Scorn, contempCaous 

inger. 
DisiMaicrvL,dla-d4MrfU,a. Haaf^, scorn- 

fnl, indlfmant. 
DtaDAUffvixT, dta-dine'fll-U, ad. With 

hauffbty scorn. 
DnDUNFDi.Nns,dI»Un«rf&i'n|s,«. Haufbty 

scorn* 
DuRASK, dti4ae', $, Distemper, nialady« 



To DisBASB, d1a4ie', «.«. To aiBiet with 

disease, to toraent widi sickness ; to pain, 

to make nnnasj 
UwuMMsnam, dla4'iU-nls, «. Sickness* 

malady. 
DiaBraBiHdl»|iUd',a. BInnted, duUed. 
To DisBMBiUuc, dl»-lm-blrk', v. a. To carry 

to land. ■ 
To DisBMSARK, dfs-lm-btrk', v. m. To land ; 

to CO on land. 
To DUMMBnTEH, d1s-lm-blftar, v.«. To 

sweeten, to free from bitterness. 
DassMBODUO, dis-lm-bund, «. DiTested of 

the body. 
ToItaBjofBooim,d1»-im-bAftte',«.a. To pour 

out at the OMMUh of a river. 
To DUBMBOOUS, <ns-Jm4>6gue', v. n. To gain 

a vent, to flow. 
DmMfiOwntLMDf dls-taB-bUlld, part. a. 

Taken Arom out the bowels. _ 
To Di8BiaB0tL,.d1»4m-brill', v,a. To disen- 

tangle, to free from perplexity. 
To DissNABtB, d1s-lu4'bl, v.a. To deprive 

To I^BircHANT, dts-la.tihtnf » v. a. To free 
from the force of an enchairtment. 

To DisRNCDMBBR, dte-an-klmTjIr, v.a. To 
discharge from encumbrances, to disbur- 
den : to free from obstrucoon of any 
kind. 

DnsMOUMBRAMOx, dts-ln-klm'branse, #. 



DIS 



Mton ; . to dlMatVMrie, to dear ftoM <iip*> 
dlments or diffimtties; to free isaaa mam 
thing that powerfttt^seiaes tkm attHittBa* 

To Dbbummob, dls-ln-ff^, m..m. To aet 
one's self free fmnu 

OaannMiKD, diaJn-gJ^, part, «. Vacant 
at leisure. 

OmnmAOMDinm, tfs4a-gA)d'u2a, •.. The 
quality of being disengaged, vacuity of 
attention. 

DisBNOAOBMBNT, dls-in-g^nstet, s. Re- 
lease from any engagement or obligadaa; 



freedom of attention, vacancr. 
DHurrANOLB, dls-lo-ttngngl, v. «. To 



set free from impedimeats, to clear ftwn 
pendezityordiflfcttlty; to unfiokl the parts 
of a ny tmag Infeerwovca; to dlaeng«g«, lo 

iVDisBMTBRRB, d1s-in-tli^, V. «. Toanhavy. 

To DnBMTHRAL, d1s-ln-lAriwr, «.«. To set 

free, to restore to liberty, to reacae from 

slavery. 

To DuBNTHBONB, ^Bs-to-4Arimflr, aiu «. To 

dcmseirom savereiyity. 
To DuBirnuNCB, dto-liwtrias^, v.«. To 
rom a trance, or ^eep sleep. 
KiBB, dls-*-spUier, V. «. To acpa- 
rAdth plighted. 

,dl fl ls t M W .#. SUgfat, dtotike. 

To Dborxb^ d h 1 s t ll m% v.«. To aligM, 
to dislike. — •— » 



To DinNOAOB, dIs-to-glUe', «.«. To sepa- 
rate from any thing with which U to in 



Dbpatour, dls-fTvIr, «. ,_ 

. state at ungraciousness, or »f ftihln 

nets; want of beauty. 
To ItePAVoiTii, dls-fl'vl*, ». «* To diaeoen- 

tenance, towithhold orwithdiatw kindecas. 
DunouiuTioM, db-flgwA-iirshln, «. Tbeaet 

of disfiguring ; the state of beiW dto. 

fiKuredTd^rmity. ' 

To DisnouaB, dla^flg'ive, v. «. To cbeaes 

any thing to a worse form, to defocm^ l» 

mangle. 
DisnouiiBifBirr,d1s-flg'4re-nilnt,«. Defcos- 

itof beauty, change of a better fbna to 



DuioRBn-,dls-fSr'rist,e.«. To redooe laad 
from the.priviieges of a forest to the atmtt 



To DianuMCHUB, dia-frtntihli, w. «. To 

deprive of prlvil^es or irom nnm es. 
DnnuNCinaBVBRT, dta-fftnlsMB-mlat^ «. 

The aetof deprivingof prlvilegea. 
To DuFURmaH, dla-fli'idsh, «»«. To un- 

ftamish, to.strip. 
To DuoAftmaH, dto-Hi'nlsh, v^e. To atrip 

of ornament ; to take guns from a fortrea*. 
To Dnou»urr,d1s-gUrii-fl, «.«. Todepr iwa 

of glory, to treat vrito indignity.. 
To DnooROB. db-gSije*, v. a. To di«diai<g« 

bythemouto; to poitar out witii Tioleace. 
DnoRACB, dfMrkriatf, t. Shame, igoomlBr. 

dishonour; state of dishonour; state of 

being out of fkvour. 
To DiaoiuoB, dls'grtae', «.«. To hrlnr a 

reproach upon, to dishonour; to pat oat of 



DisoRAOBFUL, dis-grise'fll, a 

ignominioai. 
DisoRACBFinxT, db-gflse'fdl-A, ad. In dis> 

grace, witfi indignity, ignominioualT. 

KBSS^dliinAte'fMHys,*. IfttO. 



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I> I 8 15S 

Ube,ab^bUl....lli..~l 
Tla micM Bj db-pnr*&r, 9. One tbmt expom 

favwBmble. 
r* DaoDBK, dls^-f be', 



Dig 



Uakind, an- 



-, TocoBoeal by 

, to hide by • ocHmler- 

Ku. spiNSArBiat^c i to disA^ore, to chmngi^ 

the form ; to dctbm by Uqoor. 

DnsmaB, d1»sr-ytae% «. A dress contrived to 

cftncenl tlie person that wean it: a coan- 

_larfieitabow. 

dlzf-ybe'mint, «. Dren of 



OiaocBRR, ^z^-yl'zllr, #. One tiiat potg on 

ndi ay dne; -ooe that oonoeals another by a 

ditgiSae, ooe that disflftires. 
Dnamr, dlz-ffistr, ». Aversion of the fwlate 

from any thlnff ; ill humour, — ' — " 

-"- conceived. 



«. Unlair, 



7*» DiaocwT, d1>-ff &tf C, V. a. To raise aversion 
in Che •tooncb, to distute; to strilie with 
dialiiMi, to offend ; to produce avenioa. 
1> uu%mrrvL , dle-euffll, a. Nanseooa. 
Di«a«d9sh, f. A broad wide TCMel, in which 

solid food is served up at the table ; a deep 

faotlow vessel for Uqoid food: the meat 

served in a di^, any particular liind of 

food. » / i~ 

To DsH. dish. V. a. To serve in a dish. 
Dna-cuNTr, dIsh'klMt, ». The doth wUfa 

vphicli the maids rob dieir^ishes. 
DoB-VFASHXR, dMi'wSsh-Sr, «. The name of 

a faint. [dress. 

Dbhakub, d1s-i.bir. 9. Undress, loose 
TV D mak tKT, dls-htblt, v. a. To throw out 

ofplaoe. 
W-DasRKARTBN, dls-hlrfn, v. a. To dls> 

eoarage, U> deject, to terrify. 
PmiiiMiniw, dls-hlr'^zn, «. The act of de- 

baniof from inheritance. 
7*0 Obherit, dfs-hir^ v,a. To cut off 

fitom hcavditary succession. 
7*9 DiMUTBt, dlsh-shiv'Tll, «.«. To spread 

Ae hair disorderly. 

mwn, <flz-«nrbt, a. Void of probity, 
1 of lUtfa ; dismcefnl, irnominloas. 
XT. db-anl8t-U, ad. Without Mlfa, 
t probity: unchastely. 

rrr, dte-Sn'ols-ti. *. Want of pro- 

hii^, faith lessness; unchastity. 
DwHOifOVR, dfe-in'bar, ». Reproach, dis- 

gnce, ij^norainy; reproach uttered, oen- 

sore. 
r»DisaoHOiTii»dlx4n'nSr,«.a. Todisrrace, 

In brinv shame upon, to bla^t with inforoy^ 

to violate chastity ; to treat with indirni^. 
DisBOMOCTRjiBLB, df£4n'n&r-4-bl, a. Shanie> 

Hif reproachful, irnominloas. 
DMooKouiunr dbrln'aSr-Kr. 9. One that 

tieats another with indigniqr; a violator of 

chastity. 
IV Dbhout, d1»-hSm', t. a. To strip of 

hcwns. 
BtrnvMOcm, dls-A'mSr, t. Peevishness, ill 

DmatrturrwHKttT, dls-lm-pritSv'mlnt, ». Re- 

dactioo of a better to a worse state. 
T^ DismcAHCERATK, d1s-1n-klr'«^rite, v. a. 

To set at Uberty. 
DwnscuKATxoK, dls-tn-kU-nl'rtitn, «. Want 

of affection, slifrtit dif liice. 
7s DistiffCUifK, dfB-ln-kUne', v. a. To pro- 

dnce dislike to, to make disaffected, to 

aBeaate affection from. 



of artiace, anlUmess. 

DuucoKinxxTs, dl»4n-Jln'A-ls, < 
meanly artful, illiberal. 

I>i8uiOBNOoosLT,d1s-tn-Jln'i-ls-U, a<l. In a 
dislnfenaous manner. 

Disii«OBirvocsNB88, d1»-tn-Jin'd-ls-nls. g. 
Mean sabtilty, low craft. 

DuiNHERisoif , dis-tn-blr'i-ni, $. The act of 
cnttinf off from any hereditary succession ; 
the state of being cat off from any heredi- 
tary right. 

7bIMHNHTiUT,d1i»-fn-hint,v.a. To cat off 
from an hereditary right. 

To DiactTEK, dls-tn-tlr, v. a. To unbnry, to 
take out of the grave. 

DinmrBRnsBD, dlz-fn'lir-ls-sld, a. Without 
regard to private advantage, ImparUsl, 
Not used. 

IhsiirrBiiKisMENT, dfx-ln'tir-fs-mf nt, *. Dis- 
regard to private advantage, disinterest, 
disinterestedness. Not med.^ 

DisiRTBRBBT, diz-tn'tlr-fet, t. What Is con- 
trary to one's wish or prosperity ; inditier- 
enee to profit. 

DisuTTBRESTBD, d1z-1n'tlr-^t?d, «. SilFC- 
rior to regard of private ad\antage, not 
influenced by private profit; vtitbout aov 
concern in an affair. 

DisufTKRBSTEpLr, dlz'tn'tlr-fs-tld-U, mi. In 



D1SINTBIIBSTBDNES8, dtz-1n'tlr-is-tld-nls, t. 
Contempt of private interest. 

To DisunnucATB, d!z-fn'tr^kAte, v. a. To 
disentangle. 

To DiBiNvrrs, dls-ln-vUe', v. a. To cetract 
an invitation. 

To Disjoin, dlz-j«!n', v. a. To separate, to 
part from each other, to sunder. 

To Disjoint, dlz-jMntS v. a. To p«t out of 
joint; to break at juncturefl, to separate at 
Ae part where there is a cement ; to cane 
a fowl; to make incoherent. 

To DisroiNT, dta-jiinf, v.n. To faU in 
l^eces; to separate. 

DiaiUNCT, diz-jangkf , a. Disjointed, sepa- 
rate. 

DtaiONCrunr, dfz-jtngk'sh&o, s. Disunion, 
separation, parting. 

DisJUNCrtvB, diz-jftngk'tiv, o. Incapable of 
union; that marks separation or opposi- 
tion. 

DnJCNCnvELY, dIz-Jftngk'tlv-U, ad. Dis- 
tinctly, separately. 

DuK, <fl8k, ». The ^ce of the snn or plane, 
as it appears to the eye ; a broad piece of 
iron ttirown in the ancient uportii, a quoit. 

DisKiNDNBss, dfsk-ylnd'nis, ». Want of ki nd- 
ness, want o( affection ; ill turn, injur) . 

Dislike, dfj^llke', t. Disinclination, afaecnce 
of affection, disgust, disagreement. 

To DisuKE, dlz-Tlke , «. a. To disapprove, 
to regard without affet^tion. 

DiauKEFUL, db-llke'ni, a.' DisaffecUil, 
malign. 

To DisLiKEN, ^z-lilcn. p. a. To make unlike . 

D18UKBNB8S, dfe-llke nis, s. Dissimilitude, 
nnlikeness. 

DisuKER, AftrWklr, $. A dlsapprover, one 
that is not pleased. 

To DisUMB, dte-Hm', v. a. To tear limb from 
limb. 

r* Di8Uinr,d1z-11ra',«.a. TounpaiuU Not 
Bed. 

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Fite, Or, flU, OC.Mia, I 



154 DIS 

..pioe, pla.,..ia,vl«e, D«r, nSt.... 

rndon; tumult, d£fturiwnoP^Scc?of 

rulft lickiMifj (AiOemperjcMMM^orare 

of miod. 
r« PnoRDBK, dia.Sr'dlr, v. a. To-tluxHr into 

ooafutioD, to disturb, to ruffle; to make 

nek. 
DiioRi>BRBD.diz4i'dlrd,a. Icregulur, vici- 

OM, looce, diaeai«d. 
DuoRi»Rur(dl»4r'd(r-U,«. Cc»fa«ed, irro- 

irul*r, tumultuou*; contrary to law, vici- 



To Diaowir, dh-ine', v. «. To deny, to i«- 



r« OuPARAOX, dlft-p&i'rliUe, v. «. To match 
unrauallT, to ii^ure bv union with Bome- 
thlng inferior in excelience; to iaiurtt by 
comparison with aomething of lai* ^alne. 

DttPA»AOjau(NT,db-p4rl4ie-mlnt,<. Iniurf- 
QW union or coapajriion with aometfaioc of 
Inferior excellenoe. 

DiBPARAOKR, dls-plr'rt^ie-ftr, ». One t hat 
disgraces. 



DnpAiuTT, dis-pftr'i-a. «. Inegoaliiy^ dif. 

ference in degree, eioier of rauh or exoel- 

_lenoe; dissimiUtude, unlilteness. 

»-pirk, v.a. 

at targe wit] 

s-plrtTv.a. 



_ -.._. , Jilitude, unlilteness. 

To DnPARK, d1s-pirk% v. a. To throw open 

a mrk ; to set at targe without eMloaure. 
To Dbpart, db-plrtVv.a. T(>4Kvid» iato 

two, to separate, to break. 
DnPAWON, dls-plshln, t, FreedwB Trmi 

mental perturbation. 
I>UPA8UQNAT«,d1a-pl8h'lD4te,a, CpQ|»cala. 

temperate. 

DiaPBNaaRT. db^n'sa-rl, s. The place 

where medidnes are dispensed. 
DisPJtMSAmoNy dls-pln-sAsli&n, «. 0iatrib«- 

tion, the act of dealing out any thing ; the 
. . #MUBg «f God with lib creatures, iStj 

of ProTidence; an exemption £rom i 



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D I S 159 D I a 

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DI S 

Flte, fir, mi, at....n 



Di3QUinpoN^df»-kw^3^8h'&u, $. Examin»- 

Sligbt notice. 

To slight, 



tion, dlsputative inquiry. 



\ 



PisaECARO, d}»-r^gj 
neglect. 

To Disregard, dis-ri-gird', v. a, 
to contemn-. 

DiaREOARDFUL, dls-rj-g^rd'm, «. NegUgeot, 
contemptuous. 

Di3aEGARDFULLY,dls-ri-glrd'{ill-M,<»l. Con- 
temptuously. 

Disrelish, dlz-ri^l'Tsh, s. Bad taste, nause- 
. ousness ; dislike, squeamisbness. 

To DisREUSH, diit-ril'ish, v. a. To infect 
with an unpleasant taste ; to want a taste of. 

DisREFUTATioN, dls-rip-d-ti'sh&n, t. Dis- 
grace, dishonour. 

Disrepute, dis-ri-pdte', g. Ill character, dis- 
honour, want of reputation. 

Disrespect, dls-rJ-spSkf , g. Incivility, want 
of reverence, rudeness. 

Disrebpecttdl, dls-ri-splct^fill, a. Irreve- 
rent, uncivil. 

Di RKsPECTFtTLLY, d1s-r4-sp?kf ful-14, ad. It- 
reverently. 

To Disrobe, dlz-ribe', v. a. To undress, to 
. uncover. 

Disruption, diz-rSp'shan, *. The act of 
breivking asunder, breach, rent. 

Dis3ATisFAcnoN. d!s-Si1t-ls-flk'sh&n, *. The 
. 8tdte of being dissatistied, discontent. 

DissATisFACTORiNEss, dls-sit-ls-f^k't&r-^nis, 
■ ». Inability to give content. 

Dissatisfactory, dls-sit-ls-flk'tftr-A, a. Un- 
able to give content. 

To Dissatisfy, dis-sit^s-fl, v.a. To discon- 
tent, to displease. 

To Dissect, dis-sOif , v. a. To cut in pieces; 
to divide and examine minutely. 

DissFxrriON, dis-slk'shin, «. The act of sepa- 
rating tlie parts ofanimal bodies, anatomy. 

Disseisin, dis-sj'zin, $. An unlawful dispos- 
sessing a man of his hind. 

To Disseize, dts-size', v. a. To dispossess, 
to deprive. 

DissRizoR, dls-8«'z3r, t. He that dispossesses 
another. 

To Dissemble, dTs-slmlil, v. a. To hide 
under false appearance, to pretend that 
not to be which really is; to pretend that 
■ to be which is not. 

To Dissemble, d!»-sim'bl, v, n. To play the 
hypocrite. 

Dissembler, dls-slm'blSr, *. A hypocrite, a 
man who conceals his true disposition. 

DissEMBUNOLY, dIs-slm'blfng-M, ad. With 
dissimulation, hypocritically. 

To Disseminate, dls-sim'^nite, v. a. To 
scatter as seed, to spread every way. 

Dissemination, dls-simri-ni'sbin, g. The 
act of 8cattenns[ like seed. 

Disseminator, dn-s3m'^n&-t&r, $. He that 
scatters, a spreader. 

Dissension, dls-sSn'shfln, g. Disagreement, 
strife, contention, breach of union. 

DxssENSious, dls-sln'sh&s, a. Disposed to 
diticord, contentious. 

To DiasBNT, d1s-s8nf , v. n. To disagree in 
opinion; to diiTer, to be of a contrary 
nature. 

Dissent, d?8-8lnf, «. Disagreement; differ- 

. ence of opinion, declaration of difference 
of opinion. 

DissENTANBoua,d}s-s8n-tl'ni-ii8,a. Disagree- 
able, inconsistent, contrarj'. 



1«6 DIS 

.pine* p1n....n&, mSve, nSr, ntt.... 

DnuiNTER,dl8-siii't&r,«. Onetli»tdl«ifre««f 

or declares his disagreement from an opi- 
nion; one who, for whatever reason* n- 

fuses the communion of the English cburofa. 
Dissentient, dis-sin'shlnt, a. DecUring 

dissent. 
Dissertation, dts-sir-ti'sltSn,«. Adiseoome. 
r« Disserve, dts-sirv', v, a. To do iiuury 

to, to harm. 
Dikervub, dis-slr'vis, g. Injury, mischief. 
Dibservicbablb, dis-s&r'vls-ft-bl, a. Iiuori- 

ous, miscliievous. 
Dissbrvicbabucnbss, dis-slr'vls-i-bl-nlsy t. 

Iiijury, harm, hurt. 
To Disbettlk, dis-siftl, v.a. To unsettle. 
To Dissever, dlii-slv'ar, t>. a. To cat in two, 

to break, to divide, to disunite. 
DissiDBNCE, dto'si-dlnse, s. Discord, ditt- 

greement. 
DiflsiuBNCE, dls-sU'yinse, s. The act of 

stirting asunder. 
Dissiuent; dls-sH'ylnt, «. Starting asunder, 

bursting in two. 
Disoiutxon, dis-sll-lsh'Sn, g. The act of 

bursting in two, of starting different ways ; 

the opposite to Coalition. 
Dissimilar, dls-slm'i-iar, a. Unlike, hete- 
rogeneous. 
Dissimilarity. dls-c«m-^12r^i-ti, g. Unlike- 

ness, dissimiUtude. 
DiasiHiLrruDB, dis-8)ra-miri-tude,«. Uullke- 

ness, wan t or resemblance. 
Dissimulation, dis-slm-d-li'tshiu, s. The act 

of dissembling, hypocrisy. 
DissiPABLB, dissi-pi-bl, a. Easily scattered.: 
To Dissipate, dVs^pite, v. a. To scatter 

every where, to disperse; to scatter the 

attention ; to spend a fortune. 
Dissipation, dls-si-pi'shSo, g. The act of 

dispersion ; the state of being dispersed ; 



70 Disc 

form 
to loo 
break 
ment, ^.^ ^ 



scattered attention. 

To Dissocutb, dls-s&'slii-ite, v. a. To sepa- 
rate, to disunite, to part. 

Dissolvable, d!z-z3i'v2-bl, a. Capable of dis- 
solution. 

Dissoluble, dls'si-U-bl, a. Capable of sepa- 
ration of one part from anotlier. 

Dissolubiutt, dls-cSl-li-bil'^ti, g. Liable- 
n»=s. t" ="«■•»- = 'disunion of parts. 

•iW, V. a. To dissolve Qte 
ig by disuniting the puts; 
LK |he ties of any thing ; to 
lies; to break an enchant 
, ^.^xed by pleasure. 

To Dissolve, d!z-z81v', v. n. To be melted ; 
to fall to nothing; to meltaway in pleasure. 

Di880LVBNT,dIz-z3l'vlnt,a. Having the powvr 
of dissolving or melting. 

Dissolvent, dlz-zSl'vInt, *. The power of 
disuniting the parts of any thing. 

Dia90LVER.d!z-z31'v&r,«. That which has the 
power or dissolving. 

DissoLviBLE, db-zSl'vi-bl, a. Liable to perish 
by dissolution. 

DissoLtn-E, dls's^ldte, a. Loose, wanton, 
debauched. 

Dissolutely, d1s's^ldte-U, ad. Loosely, in 
debauchery. 

Dissoluteness, dls's^lite-nis, g. Looseness, 
laxity of manners, debauchery. 

Dissolution, d1s-s&-l&'sh&n, «. Tlie act of 
liquefying by heat or moirture; the state 
or being nquefied ; destruction of any thing 
by the separation of its parts; death, the 



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D I S 107 Dig 

Wm, tlb, blU....in....plted....Uln. m.. 



KNlntkMi of the body Into to coMdtwn 

einento; destruction; theactoflNWkiiM 

quauaembty; looienew of manDen. 
DonouiftcB. dU'si-ntme, t, A mixture o 

kuA, annarmonioua lounds. 
Ommmunt, dls's^-nlnt, a. Harah, nnburnio 

riooi; inconffrooiM, din|rre«iaar« 
A Itam7A.pm, die-swide'. v. a. To divnrt b] 

ICMOD or importunity from any titinr. 
Dmdamr, dU-mrk'dlr, s. He tbatdiwuadc* 
DmusiON, dls-«w&'zliiii, «. Urgr^ncyorrea 

•OD or importunity aninst aD£tbiii|r. 
Hanjjaxrm, dtB-«wi't1v, «. Deiwrutory 

teoding to persuade against. 
DmojoxYMf aU-«mk'alVf t. Arguaent to tan 

the miiid off from any pvrpoae. 
DiaarLLABLE, dia'sll-U-bi» «. A word of tw« 

syllables. 
DisTunr, aVttf, t. The staff from which th< 

flax is drawn in spinning ; it is used as an 

— ^'—k of the female sex. 



To DuTAiK, d1s-tln«'. v. a. To stain; to 

tinge ; to blot, to sully with infamy. 
DtBTAjrcE, dia'tlnse, s. Distance is space 
■ coQsidered between any two lieings; re- 
moteness in place ; tlie space kept between 
two antagonists in fencing; aspaoe marited 
on the courae where horses run ; space ol 
time: remoteness in time; rewect, dis- 
tant bchairioar, retractioo of kindnessy re- 

Te DnrrAKCK, dis'tlnse, «. a. To ptaoe re- 
motely, to throw off from the view; to 
leare behind at a race the length of a dis- 

- tance. 

DisTAirr, dis'tint, a. Remote in place; re- 
mote in time either peat or future; reserred, 
not obvious. 

Dbtastk, dls-tlste', #. Disgust, dUlike; 
aUenation of affection. 

To Distaste, dte-tiste', v. a. To fill the 
niondi with nauseousness ; to dislike, to 
loathe; to offend, to disgUMt. 
DiSTASTxrui., dls-tlste'fai, «. Nauseous to the 

palate, diagustinff, offensive, nnpleasing. 
Distemper, dis-tim'pilr, «. A diseaiie, a 
malady; bad constitution of mind, depra- 
itjrofin "-— " 



Ti^ Of inclination ; uneasiness. 

o DtsTKMPBK, dis-tim'p&r, v. «. 1 o disease, 

to fiisorder ; to disturb ; to destroy temper 



DisTBiiTERATB, dls-tim'p&r-ite, a. Immo- 
derate. 
DurrcMPERATURB, df»-tlm'pSr-i-tshAre, «. 

Intetnperateness. excess of heat or cold, 

pertaitiation of the mind. 
To DmwD, dis-tind', v. a. To stretch out 

in breadUi. 
DwTENT, dH-t?nf , *. The space through 

which any thing is spread. 
DisrENTiON, d1»-tin'shtn, «. The act of 

stretchiiur in breadth ; space occupied. 
DnmcH, dwtik, $. A couplet, a couple of 

Hnes. 
To Disnr, dis-tii', V. n. To drop, to fall by 

drops; to flow gently and silently; to use 

a sull. 
To DisnL. dls-ar. v. a. To let faU in drops ; 

to draw by distf llation. 
DnmXATTON, dIs-tll-li'shKn, s. The act of 

dropping, or foiling in drops: the act of 

poarinir out in drofw ; that which falls in 

Sropa; the act of disUlling by fire; the 

aubatance drawn by the still. 



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FUe, fir, fUl, (It.. 



.«A,nlt. 



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DOO 



DOM 



Fine, fir, nu, flt....iBl» mft....|i«M, plii....iil» nilre, nSr, nSt., 



To DoDOE, dS4}e, v.n. To vnmt craft; to ghift 
pisce M anoUier appro«dte«; to plajr fast 
Had loose, to raiae expevtatioiM and disap- 
polat them. 

DoDMAN, did'mtn, «. The name of a ^Ak, 

Dob, dA, «. A she deer, the female of a b«ick. 

DoBR, dirar, «. One that does any thing gtood 

Dobs, d&i. The third pervon from Do, funt- 

liarly used for Doth, which ia now grown 

•olemo and almost nhmlete. 
To Dorr, dSf. v. a. To strip, to pot away, to 

aret rid of ; to delay, to refer to another 

fime. Obsolete. 
Doo, d«4^, $. A domcstiek animal remarltabiT 

various in his species ; a constellation called 

Sirim, or CanicuU, riidng and setting with 

tlie son during the dog-days; a reproachfiil 

nnme for a man. , 

To Doo, d«g, V. a. To follow any one, watdi- 

ing him with an insidious design. 
Doe-BANE, dte'bine, t. An hero. 
l>oo-BKiAR,d%'brl-&r,«. The briar that beHrs 

the hip. . . 

DoG-CHK&r, dtg'tahiip, «. Cheap as dog's 

Doo-DAYS, dSg'dize, t. The days in which 

the d<)g-star rises and sets with the son. 
DooE,d^je,«. Tlie title of the chief magittnte 

of Venice and Cieooa. 
Dogfish, d&gTteh, ». A shark. 
Doo-rLT, diS^dl, $. A wraclous Wtlng fly. 
Dooobd, dAg'gId, a. Sullen, sour, morote, 

iii-honioured, gloomy. „ .. , , ., 
DoGGBBLY, dAi/gid-U, ad. Sullenly, ffloomily- 
DoGOBONEss, d^gld-nls, t. Gloom of mind, 

sulleuness. .. ^, 

DoooBR, d6g'gar, #. A small ship with one 

mast. [verses. 

DoooBRBL, dAg'grll, $. Mean, worthless 
DooGUH, dig'gi^, a. Currish, brutal. 
DooHiuRTKD,dtg'hlrt-ad,a. Cruel, pitiless. 



DooHout, dig'hile, *. A vile hole. 

DooKBNNBL, dAg'kin-nil, *, A UtUe hut or 
house for dogs. 

DooLousB, daf laAse, «. An InMCt that har- 
bours oil dugH. . . 

DboMA, dftg'BU,*. Established principle, set- 
tied notion. . _ 



Dos-TfucK, d^trfk, «. An ill turn, sviiy or 
brutal t — * 



DooraoT, dSg'tr^t, #. A gentle trot Uke Chat 

of a dog. 
DobwKAftr, dUg-wi'ri, a. Tired as a doy. 
DoowooD.dikg'wM,*.— SeeC^mWsaH Ckrrnf. 
DoiLT, dU'l^ «. A species of woollen stuff. 
Doings, dSThigz, «. Things done, events, 

transactions: feats, actions good or bad; 

stir, bustle, tumult. 
Dorr, dJHC, s, A small piece of money. 
DoLB, d&le, s. The act of distribucin? or deal- 
ing; any thing dealt nut or disCributed ; 

prorisions or money distributed in charity ; 

grief, sorrow, miserr. 
To DouE, d&le, v. a. To deal, to distrlbate. 
DoLsriTL, dAle'fKI, a. Sorrowful, c . ipr esaing 

grief; melancholy, afflicted, feeling grief* 
DoLKrTnxr,dileT<ii-U,ird. In a dolefulniaa- 

ner. 
DoLBFULNBss. dile^ni-ols, t. Sorrow, me- 

lancfaoly; dismalness. 
DoLBsoMB,d&le's&m,a. MelancholT, rlooaiy, 

dismal. * 



DoLSSOMBLT, d&le's&m-U, ad. In a d 

DoLBBOHENBM, d&le'sbn-nfc, «. Gloom, me- 
lancholy. 

DoLYcmmos, di-nk'A.ilto, a. In poetry, hav- 
ing a syllable too much at the end. 

Doll, dfl, $. A litttegiri's poppet. 

Dollar, dSl'Iftr,*. A Dutch and German eoln 
of different Taiue, from about two shillings 
and sis-pence to four shillinss and six-pence. 

DoLORincK, dtl-i-ilflk, a. That caosea grief 
or pain. 

Dolorous, dSI'A-rls, a. Sorrowful, doleful, 
dismal; painful. 

DoLOCR,dlrnr,#. Grief, sorrow ; lantentatioD, 
complaint. 

Dolphin, dAffln, «. Aflsh. 

Dolt, dilt, «. A heavy stupid fellow. 

Doltish, dtltlsh, a. Stvpid, blockifih. 

Domain, d&-mine', «.- Dominion, empire; 
possession, estate. 

DoiiE,dAme.«. AbulIding,ahoase,afiabridc: 
an hemispherical arch, a cupola. 

DoMBmcAL, dft-mlB'ti-kil, 1^ i»*.i^-i-» 

DoMBmcK, di-mM'tik, / '• Belongiag 
to the house, not relating to thing* publick; 
private, not open: InhaMtiiig tlie bouse; 
aotwild; not foreign, intestine. 

To DoiiBSTiCATB. dV-mls'ti-kite, v. a. To 
make domestldc, to withdraw from the 
publick. 

DoMiciUART, dSm-^riKyt-ri, a. Intradiag 
into private houses under pretence of seardi- 
ing for enemies or contraband goods. 

Dominant, dftm'i-ntnt, a. Predominant, pre- 
siding, ascendant. 

To Dominatb, dim'A-fiAte, «.«. To predomi- 
nate, to pre^-ail over the rest. 

Domination^ dAm-i-ni'shAn, », Power, do^ 
minion; tyranny, insolent authority; one 
highly exalted in power, used of angelick 
beings. 

DoMtMATOR, dSm'A-ni-ttr, *. The presidinr 
power. 

7oDoMiNBBii,dSm-i-nUr',r.ti. Tonlewith 
insolence, to act without control. 

Dominical. dA-mlu'i-kll, a.. That which n 
the Lord's day, or Sunday.. 

Dominion, d&-mln'yftn, t. Sovereign ani 
rity ; right of possession or use, withoot 
being acooontable; territory; region, dls- 



d by Google 



DOS 




DOU 



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The S|MUBi4kjiitle for a gcMlB. 

DM*Kr»«li''a&.rt,«. A tiili««i«aiioMci<ed 

:, dt-ak'tbl^ f, TbeutorKMBf 
- the grmnt by which any tUoffS 

UauxiTB, Mn'l-thry «. A rift, a hurgcH, a 
pittt t; in Uw, a heneacaooaerely fiven 
•aicoUatedby the nttoon. to a nan, with- 
oat iiMitation or indnclioii. 

OMa,din. Part. iMM.«f the verb i2». 

Damn, din, mutj. The • — • by wMck a 
wager Is Goncluaed; wt . <• 

ed, be that accept* »yt 

Do»oii,d?iUr,«. A give 

Dooov, dHTdl, «. AtriA 

To Doom, 



»iper ia offcr- 



Mler. AJow 



bnent, to wnteDoe: to ooauaand 
.^...^^ j^ dertlne^ 

auUMkrity. 



-- , .. . •-«. To 
pmiifhDient, to ■entenoe; 
aidally or aothoritativelj 
romiaand hj ancoatsolial 
Doom, dtt^n, «. Jadidal •eatence^ joilgneat ; 
oondemnaCion ; determination declared ; the 



DooittiMT, dUmC'dl, «. The day of Anal and 
MhreiaiJindpneBt^ the last, tfaerraat day ; 

DooM^T-BooKfdUiM'di-bnk, «. A* book 
made by order of WilUam the Convwrar, 
tn wfaidi the estates of the kiofdon were 



Dooa, dire, «. .The gate of ahaase,.diat which 
opens to yield entranoe ; eat>aiice» portal ; 
passage, avenue, means of approaen % Out 
of doon, no aore tobe fooiid, birly sent 
away : At the door of any one. inpotabie, 
chargeable npoo hlai ; Niexl door lo^ ap- 
nmnihiiig to, near to. . . 

DooBCsaa, dAreTIUae* «. The finune in idUeh 
the do«g is en cl os e d. 

Doo&KKBPKR, dire-kMf^&r, «. 
that keeps theeatranoe of a 

DoQCKT, dSk^t, 9, A paper oontaioing aiwar- 
rant. 

DoniCK, dSnk, a. RelatliMr to the Dorick 
aichitoctare; a spedes oTarddiectare in- 
vented by the DoriaM, the inhabitaals of 
Dosla, a piovinoe or- district in ancient 
Greece. 

Do«itAjrr,db^ailnt,«. 81eq)ia«t inasleep- 
laf posture: e(Mioealed,> not ifivaJged. 

DosmnMnr, dAr'inA>tlr-i, t* A place to sleep 
in, a room with many beda; a.burial-place. 

Dmuioobb^ dAr'mUie,- 1. A small animal 
which passes a tau^ part of the winter in 
aleepk 

]>nu(,dten,s. The name of & Ash. 

Ooan, dir, s. A kind of Aylng liMeet, the 
hedge-chafer. 

SSSr, dSaV;, } *• a P^-^r, a basket 
or bair, one of which hangs on either side 
of a beast of burden. 

property of bearing or bringing: forth oa the 
Ucfc; Med of plants that have the soMls on 
tiM back of th^ leaves^ as fern. 
])on,dAse,«. So much of any a wd i cl oejaa is 



Do 
d 

To 
over. 

DooBLX-HBADED, dlb-bl-hld1d, «. Having 
the Aewen growiav one to another. 

To JkmwtM-vocK, dtb-bl-lSk', «. a. To shoot 
the look twice. 

Docraij»-anNDn>, dlb-U-mlndW, a. Deceit- 
ful, imidioM. 

DoDBLB-TLBA, dlbl>l-plj, «. That in which 
the defendant allegesibr himself two several 
matters, whereof either Is saiiclent to elleot 
his desire In debarrhig the plaintiff. 

DoTTBLB-TONOCKn, d&b-bl-tlngd', a. Deceit- 
ftil, giving oontrary accounts of the mme 
thing. 

DooBUSNSss, dtb1>l-«lB, s. The state of being 
double. 

DoDBiAn, dlbTbl-Sr, «. He thai doubles any 
thing. 



d by Google 



DOW 10 DBA 

FAte» Or, Oil, fit....Bl, 
Doaur,dllirbl^«. The inner nr 

aaMmbewaJatoMt: t«o»aB&. 
DonBboif,d4b-U-«B%«. PrtneiTAi 

cola, oonuiniiif the value of two p* 
Doctor, ditrw^, ad. In twice the qi 

to twice the degree. ^ 

To Dooar, d^St, v. a. To qoestioD, I 

UDcertaiD^; to fear: towuieet; to fa 
r«Ooi7Kr,fUdt,».i(. Toiwldqwati 

to think aacertain ; to fcar, to mue 

dictniit. ^^ 

DooBT, dUt, $. Uncertaitttjr of mh 

pence; qneation, point awettled: i 

Docvna, dU'tlr, ». One who enl 

' KTuples. 
DocBrruLpdUfAlya. Dabioos: ambi 

qnetttionable, uncertain; not secai 

confident. 
DOCBTFT'LLY, dififfSM, ml. EhiUooBl 

■otntely; ambtyooaaly, with ancerti 

meaning'. [unl 

DouBTfTTLNSse, d2&f aUnK «. Dubio 
DouBnNGLY, dUtlDg-U, ad. In a d( 

manner, dubiously. 
DoiTBruM, dUf Ur, a. Without fear, i 

appreheoAon of daneer. 
DotTBTLBH, dUf lb, oJ. Without dou 

questionably. 
OovE, dftr, s. A wild pigeon ; a pigeo 
DOTBOOT, dAvlcit, «. A small building ii 
^pigeons are bred and kepL 
DoTKHODSK.div'hUse, «. A house for pi 
DovCTAU, daVtUc, *. A form of join! 

bodies together, where that which 

serted has the form of a wedge revei 
DoDOH. dA,«. The paste of bread or v 
.unbaked. *^ 

DoooHTY. dSa'ti, a. Brave, illustriou 

nent. Now used only ironically. 
t^ovom,i^'i.a, Unsound, soft, unbar 
To DocsB, d4ise, v. a. To put over hei 

denly in the water. 
r« DousB, diase, V. n. To fall sudden 

the water. 
DowAGBR, d^Jl'l-J&r, M. A widow with 

ture ; the title given to ladies who t 

their husbands. 
Dowdy, dJd'd*, *. An awkward, llWi 

inelegant woman. 

t>owEaY. dad'ar-4, } ** Thatwhldi th 

brinreth to her husband in marriage 

which tlie widow possesses ; the gift 

husband for a wife ; endowment, gifl 
Dowered, dia'Ard, a. Portioned, su 

with a portion. 
DowBRLB8S,dM'ar-Ib,a. Without a fo 
Dowlas, di&'Us, «. A coarse kind of Ii 
Down, dJian, «. Soft feathers ; any thin 

soothes or mollifies; soft wool, or I 

hair; the soft fibres of pianto which 

the seeds. 
Down, dian, a. A large open plain or i 
Down, daAn, prep. Along a descent, i 

higher place to a lower ; towards the i 

ora river. 
Down, d«4n, ad. On the ground, fr 

Higher to a lower situation; tendingto 

Oie ground ; out of sight, below thelioi 

to a total subjection; into disgrace 

J«llmng reputation; Up and down, 



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DBA 

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Digitized by VjOOQIC 



DRU 



DRY 



Omfy 4xt9, «. A flolmle oT noiitwe* m 
Mdi Hq^ M falu mt oace wkea ikere is 



r«fiior, dfto. v*«u To jpour la dfops or 
ri^ globaie*; to let fall: to let go* to 
Mmha frooB tbe hand or the poaMMO*; 
Id otter sUgbtly or casnally; to iOMsrt io- 
duectly, or i>y w«y of digreMion ; to inter- 
ait, to cease ; to let (o a dependant or 
wpanioD ; to saffer to vanish, to oome to 
■othing ; to bedrop, to beqiieckJe, to varie- 
gate. 

rsDaop.drtpyr.a. TofidliBdroMorrincle 
rloboles; to let drops &U : to bll, to oone 

froa a higher place; toftJlmmhur 

to fall in dc»tk, to die ■addenly; 

into silence, to vanish, to coae to oolUng ; 
to oooie onexpectedly. 

DfU>pni*o, df4|f ping, «. That whioh falls in 
drops; that which drops when the oo»> 



drterjit,#. AUttlednm. 

Dmafwtatn, ctrlpi'stAiie, t. Spar formed into 



tfaK Aape of drops. 
DMFsicai^ drte's^^, 



DROVSiT, lirSpTsA, #. A " 

the body. 
DwvwoKTy drtp^wftrt, #. A plant. 
"^ ^-^' ' Tbe recrement or Mnim of 



, Diseaaedwith 
a dropsy. 
Ooaof water to 



, , iBoo metal; _. 

fase, lesvinga, nseeplnpi iecalence, cor- 
mpdon. 
DaoaBunsB, drfa'al-aas, «. f oalness, fiaca- 

DiUMn> drteTsA, a. Fall of dross ; worthlMs, 
lonl, lecttlenL 

Dhovb, drtve, s, A body or namhnr of cat- 
tle; anomberofaheepdriven; aayooUec- 
tioB <rf animals; a«ro«d, a tiimolt. 

Drovb, drAve. Pret.ot Drive, 

DsLU/rMH, dri'vB, part, m. from Drive. Not 
in use. ^ 

Djaovm, dri'vtr, s. One that fats oxen for 
•ale, and drives them to market. 

DB0OOHT, drMt, *. Dry weather, want of 
rain; thirst, want of drink. 

DBOooRTUtais, drM'ti-ois, «. The state of 
wanting rain. 

DMfcoarr, drM'tl, a. Wanting raia, sultry ; 
thirsty, dry with ddr«t. 

To DnowTf, drMn, v. a. To saOocate in 
water ; to overwhelm in water ; to ovrrflow, 
to bary in an inandation : to immerge. 

To Drowv, diMn, v. a. To be suffocated by 



[sleep. 

To I>ROWSB, drMs, v. a. To make heavy with 

To DaowsB, drita, v. a. To slumber, to 

now heavy with sleep ; to look heavy, not 

D80w«n.T, drU'ii-U, ad. Sleepily, heavily ; 
sluggishly, slothfully. 

I>aowiixKss, drM'xi-nIs, «. Sleepiness, hea- 
vioese with sleep. 

UmmwmanKD, drll'ii-hld, e. Sleepiness, in- 
clination to sleep. 

Drowut, drM'ii. a. Sleepy, heavy with sleep, 
ietharglck; lulling, causing sleep ; stupid, 
dull. 

To DMTBf drib, v. a. To thresh, to beat, to 



DM»,drtb,«. AlhBBp,ablow. 
To Drddob, dra4ie, v.m. To labour ia n 
oOces, to toil wMmat h 



I>»nDoa, dr»4)e, #. One 



honour or dignity. 



DauDOBa, drft<)c<lr, «. A meai 

the box out of wMch Hour is 

roast meat. 
DanDony, drIiUe'&r-i, t. Mi 

ignoble toil. ' 

DBOooura-Bos, dniUelBgwbUw, i 

out of which iourls sMtoklcd 



I>MnnifOi.T,drt4tcriaff-li*«A Laboriowly, 



DaTO,dr4g,*. An ingredient assd In plnr- 
tick, a roedidnal simple: any tMng wUh- 
out worth or valae, any tiring tor which no 
purchaser can be found. 

To Daoo, drlg, «.«. To saason with mcdi. 

DawocT, drig'git, t, A coarse kind of 



DacKM»sr,di«g'g1st,«. One who selb phyri- 
cal drugs. 

DaoosTca, dr&g'atftr, «. One who sells phy- 
sical simples. This word is only wed by 
tbe vulgar. 

I>aoio,4Mld,«. A priest and phMesopher 
of the ancient Britons. 

Drum, drtm, ». An instrument of military 
musick; the tympanum of tbe ear. 

To Drum, dr&m, v. a. To beat a drum, to 
beat a tune on a drum ; to beat with a pul- 
satory motion. 

r« DaimaLB, drftmlil, v. n. To drone, to 
be sluggish. Obsolete. 

Druiouh, drikm'flsh, $. The name of a fish. 

DRDifMAJOR,dr&m-mi'jar,«. The ddef drum- 
mer of a uegiment. 

Da(n(MAKBR,drftm'mi-kikr,«. He who deals 
in drums. 

Drummer, dr&m'mftr, $, He whose oOoe is 
to beat the drum. 

Drumhtkuc, drim'stik, «. The stick with 
which a drum is beaten. 

DRDirK,dr»ugfc,«. Intoxicated with atvonff 
honor, inebriated; drenched or saturatod 
with moisture. 

DRimKARo, dr&ng k'Srd, «. One given to ex- 
cessive use of strong liquork 

Drunkbn, dr&nglin, a. '-' 
liquor, inebriated; a 
ebriety ; saturated with moistors ; done in 
a state of inebriation. 

Drdmkbnlt, drftngHtn-U, od. In a drunken 
manner. 

Dfl tioB 

V in- 

t I, a 

Di ith- 



I 



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DUE 

Flte, fir, fiU,/tt....ni» nit.. 



DaTAiws, drftpdlE, «. The Latin plural of 

^theauuewonl. 

DajBH, dtVlr, *. That which has the quality 

of absorbing moiature. 
Drvktbo, drTide, a. Without tears, without 

Drtlt, drt'U, ad. Without moisture: coldly, 
without affection ; Jeiunely. barrenly. 

Dryness, drf nis, $. Want of moisture, want 
of succulence; want of embellishment, want 
of pathos, want of sensiblUty in devotton. 

Drynorsb, drfntoe, «. A woman who 
brings up and feeds a child wi|hout the 
breast ; one who takes care of another. 

To Drtnursb, drfu&rse, v. a. To feed wfdi- 
out the breast. 

Drtchod, dri'shid, a. Without wet feet, 
without treadlnir above the shoes in the 
water. 

DoAi^ dd'tl, a. Expressing the number two. 

r« Dub, dftb, v. a. To make a roan a knight ; 
to confer any kind of dignity. 

DuB,dU>,«. A blow, a knock. Not in me. 

DiJBious, dA'M-k, a. Doubtful, not settled 
in an opinion ; uncertain, that of which 
the truth is not fully known ; not plain, 
not clear. 

DoBiousLT, ddOO-ls-IJ, ttd. Uncertainly, 
without any determination. 

DiTBioosNBSB, dA'b^as-nfc, $. Uncertainty, 
doubtfulness. 

DuBiTABLB, dd'bl-tl-bl, a. Doubtful, uncer- 
tain. 

DuBiTATiON, dd-bl-tl'shan, $. Tlie act of 
doubting, doubt. 

Ducal, doliti, a. Pertaining to a duke. 

Ducat, dSkft, «. Acoin stnick by dukes; in 
silver valued at about four shillings and 
sixpence, in gold about nine shillings and 
sixpence. 

Dock, d&k,«. The water fowl, both wild and 
tame ; a word of endearment, or fondness ; 
a declination of the head ; a stone thrown 
obliquely on the water. 

To Duck, dftk, v. ti. To dive under water as 
a duck ; to drop down the bead, as a dock ; 
to bow low. to crinsK. 

To DucK> d&k. V. a. To pat under water. 

DuCKBR, dlk'ftr, s. A diver, a cringer. 

DucKiNO-erxwL, d&k'klng-stUI, t. A chair in 
which Molds are tied, and put under water. 

DucK-LBOOED, d&k'ligd, a. Short-legged. 

DuCKUNO, dSk'ltng, t. A young duck. 

DucKMEAT, d&k'mite, «. A common plant 
growing In standing waters. 

Ducks-foot, dBks'fat, t. Black snake-root, 
or May-apple. 

DucKWBBD, d&k'wide, «. Duckmeat. 

Duct, dftkt, «. Guidance, direction ; a pas- 
sage thmugh which any thing la conducted. 

DucriLB, dlk'tli, a. Flexible, pliable; easy 
to be drawn out into length; tractable, 
obsequiouii, complying. 

DuonLBNESs, dftk^l-nb, t. Flexibility, duc- 
tility. 

DucnuTT,dak-ttl'A-ti,«. Quality of suffering 
extension, flexibility ; obsequiousness, com- 
pliance. 

DuDOBON, dMiln, t, A small dagger; ma- 
lice, sullenness. 111 will. 

Dub, di, a. Owed, that one has a right to 

DvB,dA,a<f. Exactly, directly, duly. 



\m D U M 

.pine, pln....ni, mlve, nftr, ntt.... 

Dob, dA, $. That which belongs to one, tkutt 
which may be Justly cfadnied ; rig-ht, Jose 
title; whatever custom or law requires to 



be done; custom, tribute. 
Duel, dA'll, t. A combat between two. a 

sin^e light. 
To Duel, dlTI, v. ti. To Aght aslngle combat. 
DuBLLBR, d*ll-B r , «. AM ngle com batan t. 
DuBLUNO, d&lii-lng, $. Tlie act of fightiiur 

a duel. 
DuBLLMT, d&'il-list, «. A single combatant ; 

one who professes to live by rules of honour. 
DubujO, dA4l'l&, $. The duel, the rule of 

dueUiag. 
Duenna, dd-ln'nl, «. An old woman kept to 

foard a younger. 
Duo, dig, t, A pap. a nipple, a teat. 



Duo, dte. Pret. and part. pass, of Dig: 

^ , dike, *. One o' - ^•-- ^- 

ility in Enrland. 



DuKB. dAke, s. One of tlie hiriiest order 'of 

nobility in Enrland. 
Dukedom, ddke^d&ui, t. The posseasion of a 



>UK.KUUM. auKV aaui, g. i ue puauL-asi 

duke; the title or quality of duke. 
DcLBRAiNxo, d&nnind, a. Stupid, doltiak, 

foolish. 
Dulcet, dftrslt, «. Sweet to the taste, 1ch». 

dous; sweet to the ear. harmonious. 
DuLcincATiON, d&l-s^f^kA'shln. s. The act 

of sweetening, the act of treeing from 

acidity, saltnem, or acrimony. 
To DuLcmr, dafst-fi, v. a. To sweeten, to 

set free from acidity. 
DuLCiitBR, dAfsl^mftr, s. A musical inatra- 

ment played by striking the brass wire 

with little sticks. 
To DuLCORATB, dtllKi-rAte, v.u. To sweeten, 

to make less acrimonious. 
DuLOORATioN, dU-k^ri'sh&n, *. The act of 

Di tcb 



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DoouHO, dimprilncry «. A aort of paddiiMr. 
ItoL4ia» a. A cokMir pulakia^ of browu 

r*Dr}f,d&D, a. To claim a debt with vche- 
■eaee and importanitj. 
Ora, dtn, «. A daoioroiw, troaUeMMie 



Deacx, dftnae, «. A dullard, a dolt, a thiek- 

Ooxo. dft.i?, «. The excrement of aiiiaab 
•ea to fatteo gxouiid. 

r«Dcx6,dtoc,«.«. To fiUlen with danf . 

IkiscBoN, din'lan, a, A clow iurtoou, geue- 

nily spoke or a prison lubterraneoHa. 
DuNGPORK, d&oe'nrk, «. A forlK to tOM oat 

doa^ from stables. 
DcxGHiLL, d&ng^Il, #. A heap or aecamu- 

latioo of donff ; any mean or vile ahode ; 

any situation of meanness ; a term of re- 

pr-iach for a man meanly horn. 
DvnGHux^ dingHiil, «. Sprang from the 

daagliill, mean, low. 
DcicGT, dlng'A, m. Full of dang, mean. Tile, 

base. 
DuNOTAao, dlof'ylid, t. The place of Oie 

dunghm/ ^^ 

DuMKEa, dSo'n&r, $. One employed in sell- 

citing petty debt*. 
£>conECiiK>, dA-^^lM'si-Ai, $. A book In 

which one sheet of paper makes tweKe 

leaves. 
Ddodbcuplb, di-l-dft'kA-pl, «. Coorisdng 

of twelves. 
DnpE, ddpe* «• A credulous man, a man 

easily tncked. 
To Dupe, dApe, v. «. To trick, to dieat. 
To Duplicate, dA'pii-klte, o. a. To doable, 

to enlarge by the repetition of the Arst 

number or quantity: to fold together. 
DupuCATB, dd'pli-ktte, ». Another corres- 
pondent to the first, a second thing of the 

foime kind, as a transcript of a paper. 
EKtflication, dA'pl^kl'shln. s. The act of 

doublinf ; the act of folding together; a 

fold, a doobling. 
DcTFUCATU&E, di'pU-ki-tshAre, «. A fold, 

any thing doabled. 
DuFUCiTT, dA-plte'i-tl, «. Doubleness; de- 
ceit, donbleness of heart. 
DuKABu^tTT, dd-r^-bll'i-U, t. The power of 

iif^ug, endurance. 
DuRABLK, dA'rt-bl, a. Lasting, having the 

qoality of long oontinoance ; having suoocs- 

aive existence. 
DcKABLENESs, dd'ri-bl-nls, $. Pcmer of 

lasting. 
DtmABLT, dA'rft-bU, ad. In a lasting manner. 
Durance, dl'rtnee, t. Imprisonment; the 

cmrtody or power of a jailer; endurance, 

continuance, duration. 
DuRA-noiv, dA-r*'shftn,- «. Continuance of 

time; power of continuance; length of 

continuance. 
To DuRB^dAre, v. n. To last, to continue. 

Not in nae. 
DuRBFUL, dAre'nil, «. Lasting, of long con- 
tinuance. 
DuRELEas, dAre'lls, a. Without continuance, 

fading. 
DuREsaR,dA'rlB,«. Imprisonment, constraint. 
DcRixo, dA'ring, prep. For the time of the 

continuance. 
DcRiry, dA'rA-ti. «• Hardness, firmness. 
Durst, d&rst. The pret.ot Dare. 



EAR 

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ECL 

Ube, tlb, UU. 



E»m,rti.a. Not di^lt, quiet, at reft, not 

' Bd; oomplyinr* unresisting, credo- 

finee from pun: vritboat want of 
■ere; wtthout <!oastraint, without forma- 

T»Eja, He, v. a. Pret. Ate or Eat. Part. 

Bat or Eaten. To devour witli the moath ; 

toeonrnme, to corrode ; to retract. 
T» Eat, ite, v. w« To ko to meals, to take 

■eals; to feed ; to take food: to be main- 

taiaed in food ; to make way by oorroaion. 
Eaxablb, rti-bl, «. Any thing that may be 

eaten. 
Eater, i'tir, s. One that eats any thing; a 



101 EDU 

.ill....Ili«lMl....«AlB, THia. 

Towards the East. EcLimc, i-klVt!k, «. A icreat drde of the 



EATiN<>-HocaK,i't!nff-liU8e,s. A boose where 
prorisiona are sold ready dressed. 

Eates. «tz, s. The edges of the roof which 
overhang the houses. 

To EAVBBimop, ^▼z'drtp, v.n. To catch what 
comes from the eaves, to listen under win- 
dows. 

Eatbsoroppbr* Ivz'dr&p-p&r, $. A listener 
nnder windows. 

Ebb, a>, «. The reflux of the tide towards 
the sea : decline,jlecay, waste. 

To Ebb, lb, v. n. To flow back towards the 
sea; to decline, to decay, to waste. 

p22'£S!"' I *• A hard, heavy, black, 

K^fwi^rU,i raluatlewood. 

F-^niwv - i-biTl-tif i. Drunkenness, intoxi- 
cation by strong liquors. 

EBuosTrT,A-brl48'A-ti,«. Habitual drunken- 
nesa. 

Ebcujtion, Ib-ftl-lYshln, «. The act of boil- 
op with beat; any intestine motion; 



inr op with h 
emrvesoence. 
EocBirrmiCAi., &-stn'trl-kil. 



}a. Deviating 



ironk vac CKUuv , irre^mr, n 

EccxNTBiCirT, Ik-stu-trls'i-ti, «. Deviation 
from a centre ; excursion from the proper 



ell- 
the 
ire, 
ime 



the 
ick. 



ing 



EcuTSE, i-knp<, ». An obflcuration of the 
luminaries of heaven ; darkness, obscura- 
tion. 

To EcunSy i-U1pi^, V. a. To darken a lumi- 
oarr; toextingaiah; todoud; toobscure; 
tomsgrace. 



sphere. 

Eci 
Ea 

a 
d 

e5 

Ea 



Ea 

tu.^-. 
EcBrATiCAi.,lks.tlt'4-kll, > ^ i».«-h«i 
EcBTATicx.lks-ttnk, I «• R*vished, 

raptured, elevated to ecstasy ; in the higtw 

est degree of ioy. 
Edacious, i-dl'shfls, a. Eating, voracious, 

ravenous, greedy. 
Edacitt, t-dVl-ti, s. Voraciousness, raven- 

Eddbr, id'dftr, $. Such fencewood as is com- 
monly put upon the top of fences. 

Eoi>t, wdi, s. The water that, by some 
repercussion, or opposite wind, runs con- 
trary to the main stream; whirlpool, cii^ 
cnlar motion. 

EDBMAT08B,i-dlm-l-t2fie',a. Full of humours. 

Edbiutous, l-dSm'H-tAs, a. Full of humours. 

EDENTATBD,i-dln't4-tla,o. Deprivedof teeth. 

Edob. I4je, $. The thin or cutting part of a 
blade ; a narrow part rising from a oroader ; 
keenness, acrimony ; To set the teeth on 
edse, to cause a tineling pain in the teetli. 

To EboB,lcUe, v.o. To siutrpen, to enable 
to cut; to furnish with au edge; to border 
with any thing, to fringe ; to exasperate, 
to imbitter. 

To Edob, liye, v. n. To move against any 



Edokd, I^, or Id'jid, part, a. Sharp, not 

blunt. 
Edoino, id'jfng, $. What is added to any 

thing by way of ornament; a narrow lace. 
EDOBI.BBS, liOe'Us, a. Blunt, obtuse, unable 

to cut. 
Eoo^rooL, UUe'tSSr, $, A tool made sharp to 

cut. 
Ej 

E 
El 



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17« 

,ini, nilt....rJ»e» plo* 



EFP 

Fite, Rr, fail, flt 

Education, Id-JA-ki'shftn, *. FonnaUon of 

mannerH in youth. 
To EotiCB, i-disef, V. a. To bring out, 

extract. 
EooCTiON, i-dSWRbSn, s. The actof briniiins 

any thing into view. 
To Eduumratk, i-dftllii-iite, r. a. To 

sweeten. 
Edulcoration, i-diU-k&-ri'iihftn, «. The act 

of sweeteninf. 
To Eek, Uk, V. a. To make bigger by the 

addition or another piece ; to supply any 

deficiency.— See Eke. 
Eel, UI, t. A serpentine slimy flsh, that 

lurks in mud. 
E'EN, Hn, ad. Contracted from Even. 
Effablb, irf3-bt, a. Expressive, utterable. 
To Efface, If-flUe', v. a. To destnnr any form 

painted or carved ; to blot out; to destroy, 

to wear away. 
Effect, if-flkt', s. That whk:h is produced 

by an operating cause ; consequence, event ; 

reality, not mere appearance ; in tne plu- 
ral, gix>ds, moveables. 
To Effect, ^f-fi-kf, v. a. To bring to pass, to 

attempt with success, to achieve; to pro* 

duce as ti'cauRe. 
Effbctiblk, lf-f!k'ti-bl, a. Performable, 

practicable. 
Effective, lf-f?k't!v, a. Having the power 

to produce effects ; operative, active ; effi- 
cient. 
EFFEcnvBtT, If-Rk'flv-li, ad. Powerfully, 

with real operation. 
Effectless, If-flkflls, a. Without effect, 

impotent, uselera. 
Effector, If-f^k'tSr, s. He that produces 

any effect. 
Effectual, If-fik't8hd>ll, a. Productive of 

effects, powerful to a degree, adequate to 

the occasion, efficacious. 
Effectually, If-flk'tshA-U-U, ad. In a man- 
ner prodiicti veof the consequence intended, 

efficaciously. 
roEFFBCTUATB,tf-f3k'tahA4te,v.a. To bring 

to pass, to fulfil. 
Effeminacy, if-fim'i-nS-si, s. Adnission of 

the qualities of a woman, softness, unmanly 

delicacy; lasciviousness, loose pleasure. 
Effeminate. if-fSm'^-nite^ a. Having the 

qualities or a woman, womanish, voTuptii. 

ous, tender. 
To Effeminate, lf-flm'1-nUe, v. a. TO make 

womanish, to emasculate, to unman. 
To Effeminate, if-flm'4-nite, v. n. To 

soften, to melt into weakness. 
Effemination, If-f!m4-ni'8han, t. The state 

of one grown womanish, the state of one 

«ma8CuUtied or unmanned. 
To Effertbbcb, If-fSr-vh', v. n. To generate 

heat by intestine motion. 
Effervescence, If-flr-vfc'slnse, s. The act 

of growing hot, production of beat by 

intestine motion. 
EFFiCAaous, iro-ki'shls, «. Productive of 

effects, powerful to prodnee the conse- 
quence intended. 
EFFiCAaotJSLT, Sf-fi-ki'shls-li, ad. Effectu. 

ally. 
Efficacy, irr^kt-sj, t. Productioa of the 

conaequenoe intended. 

producing effects, agency. 



..nA, mSve, n«r, ntt.... 



Efficibnt, if-flsh'yint, «. The caow wlik& 
makes effecU; he that makes, the effector. 
Efficient, !f-f!sh'ylnt, a. Causing effects. 

in painting or sculpture. 
Efflorescence, If-ffo-rls'slDse, \ ^ ^^ 
Efflorescency, 2f-flA-rl8'88n-si, j" *' ^"^ 

diiction of flowers; excrescences in the 

form o( flowers; in phyKick. the breakiuv 

out of some hamonn in the skin. 
Efflorbbcent, tf-fli-ris'slnt, a. Shootine 

out in form of flowers. 
Effluence, ifflA-lnse, s. That which lasties 

from some other principle. 
Effluvia, If-fld'vW, The plural of 
Ekflutium, tf-aVri-lm, ». Those small par- 

tlcles which are continually flying off from 



Efflux, Ifflaks, t. The act of flowing out; 
effusion ; that which flows from somethiDS 
else; emanation. 

To Efflux, If-fl&ks'. r. «. To run out. 

Effluxion, if-fllk'shin, t. The act of arm- 
ing out; that which flows out, eflluvium, 
emanation. 

Effort, Iffirt, s. Struggle, laborious endea- 
vour. 

Effobsion, tf-fish'Bn, #. The act of digging 
up from the ground. 

Effrontery, If-fi-au'tlr.*, *. Impudence, 
shamelessness. 

EFFVLOENqB, If-flll'jtnse, s. Lustre, brigrht- 



Effulgent, af-f&l'jSnt, a. Shining, brivfat, 

luminous. 
Effumability, If-fa-mi-biri-ti, s. The qua- 
lity of flying away in fumes. 
To Effuse, Ir-fd/e', v. a. To pour out, to epill. 
Effusion, If-fA'zhan, s. Tlie act of pouring 

out ; waste, the act of spilling or shedding ; 

the thinff poured out. 
EFFUsivB,lNfA'8lv,a. Ponriogont,di8peraing. 
Eft, 8ft, t. A newt, an evet. 
Eftboons, Ift-sUnz:', ad. Soon afterwards. 
To EoBST, A-iasf, ». a. To throw out food at 

the natural vents. 
EoEsnoN, l-jIs'tshSn, t. The act of throwing 

out the digested food. 
Eoo, ig, g. That which is laid by feathered 

animals, from which their young is pro. 

dnced: the spawn or sperm of creatures; 

any thing fasnloned in the shape of an enr. 
To Eoo, Ig, V. a. To incite, to instigate. 
Eglantine, tg'Un-t!n, $. A species of rose ; 

sweetbriar. 
Egotism, i'gi-tfzm, «. Too frequent mention 

of a man's self. 
Egotist, J'gA-tlst, t. One that is always talk. 

Ing of himself. 
To Egotize, i'gi-tize, r. n. To talk much of 

one's ti/pK. 
Eg 



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E L B 171 

Ube, tUt, UU....tU....i 
i.jik-^U'ihftn, «. A tliort 

pnjcr iuirced out oocuiooaJly ; tbe KCt of 

imag or tkrowinf oat. 
EiionjiTORT, l-mr£-n-ar-l, a. SaddcDly 

limed oat. midden, hasty. 
r« Ejtct, ^jikt', V. ocaTo tlirow oat, to cast 

forth, to void ; to tlirow oat or expel from 

«a Office or pniige««ioD. 
Cficnox, A-jlk'«hlu, «. The act of casting 

oat, expulsion. 
CiBcmsNT, A-iskf mfot, t. A lefal writ by 

vhich any inhabitant oi a hoiwe, or teuaut 

of an estate, is commanded (o depart. 
tKHT, iyt, a. Twice four. A word of namber. 
EicoTH, iyt<A, a. Next in order after tlie 

•CTeuth. 
^lOicrswf, i/tUn, «. Twice nine. 
EioBTBKNTH, ky't&uthf o. The next in orfler 

after tiie seventeenth. 
EiaRiTQU>,iyff^ld,a. Eight times the num- 
ber or quantity. 
EiGimu.y, iyt/A'U, a<2. In the eighth place. 
EiGHnem, ly'U-UMi a. The next in order 

after the seventy-niuth, eighth tenth. 
EiGHTsooRK. iyCsk&re. a. Eight times twenty. 



ELE 



I.A. BjfcKKorc.a. Ejj^iiiuiu 

EiOHTY, WUt a. Eight times ten. 

EntKL, i'sii, s. Vinegar, veijuice. 

EttHKR, •'TH&r, pr0m. dUtrib. Whichsoerer 
of the two, whether one or tlie other; 
each, both. 

EiTHBR, I'THftr, eowj. A distributive con- 
junction, answered by Or : either the one 
or tite other. 

EJC1.ATION, id-gA-U'shSn, t. Outcry, lamen- 



tation, moan, wailing. 
E.KB.tke,ad. Al>x>, like 
To Ekk, ike, V. a. To increase ; to supply, 



EKK.tiie, ad, A l>x>, likewise, besides. 



to fill up deficiencies; to protract,' to 
lengthen ; to kpia out by useless addition^. 

To Elaboratr, l-Ub'&-rtte, v. a. To produce 
with labour ; to heighten and improve by 
ancceasive operations. 

Elaboratb, ^Ib'i-rUe, a. Finished wUh 
preat diligence. 

Euuma&TBLY, i-Ub'i-rUe-U, ad. Laborious- 
ly, diligently, with great study. 

Elaboration, i-lib-^-ri'shln, «. Improve- 
ment by successive operations. 

To EiANCE, i-VLase', v. a. To throw out, to 
dart. 

To Elafsb, i-Ilps(/, V. n. To pass away, to 
glide awav. 

iilSSi^i-liJak,"'' }-• Ha^ngthepower 
of returning to the torm from which it is 
distorted, springy. 

ELsancrry, l-lls-tls'l-tA, t. Force in bodies, 
by which they endeavour to revtore them- 

Euox, i-Ute', a. Flushed with success, lofty, 
haughty. 

To EiATC, Mae', V. a. To puff up with 
proeperitT : to exalt, to heighten. 

EiATiOM, 1-U shAn, s. Haughtiness proceed- 
ing from success. 

Elbow, IITjA, *. The next joint or curvature 
of the arm below the shoulder; auy flexure 
or angle. 

Elbowchair, ll-b&'tshire', s, A chair with 



To Elbow, ll'bi. r. n. To Jot out in antic*. 

Eld, !kl, *. Old sgp, decrepitude ; old pro- 
pie, persons woru out «ttB yean. 

E£uer, ^I'dlr, a. SuniaMing another in years. 

£u>Bii», Ifdlrz, t, I'erMMM wbase age f i>f<t 
tliem reverence; anc«A>tork: tliose wUu are 
older than others: among ti>e Jews, ruler* 
of the people; in the new Testament, 
ecclesiasticKs ; among Presbyterians, by- 
men introduced into the kirk polity. 

Elder, U'dftr, «. Tlie name of a tree. 

Elderly, ifdar-li, a. No longer young. 

Elorrship, il'dtr-shf p, «. Seniority, pnm<v 
genlture. 

ELOBsr, irdlst, a. Oldest ; that lias the right 
of primogeniture: that has lived most year*. 

ElucampanKk 114-Uai-ptoe', t. A plaut, 
named also starwort. 

To E1.BCT, A-I^t', V. a. To choose for any 
office or use ; in theology, to select as an 
object of eternal mercy. 

Elect, 1-llkf , a. Chosen, taken by prefer- 
ence from among others; chosen to an 
office, not yet iu possession; ohosen as an 
object of eternal mercy. 

Elxctary. i-lik'ii-n, s, A form of medicine 
made or conserves and powders, of the 
consistence of honey. 

EiiECnoN, ^Uk'sh&n, «. The act of choosing 
one or more from a greater number ; tlie 
power of choice ; vMuntary preference ; 
the determination of God, by which any 
were selected for eternal life ; the cere- 
mony of a publick choice. 

ELicnOMBBRiNO, i-Uk-shftu-tii^ng, s. Con- 
cern in parliamentary elections. 

ELBcnvB, 1-lJk'av, a. Exerting tlie power 
of choice. 

Electively, i-12k't1v-U, ad. By choice, with 
preference of one to another. 

Elecfor, i-Uk't&r, t. He that has a vote in 
tlie choice of any officer : a prince who has 
a voice in the dioice of the German em- 
peror. 

Electoral, i-lik'ti-ril, a. Having the dignity 
of an elector. 

El 
< 

El 

El 

El 



Elbowroom, ll'b&-riSai^ s. Room to stretch 
out the elbows, freedom from confinement. 

To Elbow, il'bi^ «. a. To pusli with the 
elbow i to push, to drive to a distance. 



^^H^^oogl( 



ELO 



I7i 



EM A 



Fife, fir, fill, fit.... mA, rait.... 

EtBMBirr, iri-mlDt, t. The first or constl- 
toent principle of anv thing; the four 
elements, usually so called, are earth, air, 
fire, water, of which our world is com- 
posed ; the proper habitation or sphere of 
any thing; an ingredient, a conotituent 
part; the letters of any language; the 
lowest or first rodlments of literature or 
science. 

Elembntal, il-i-min'tll, a. Produced by 
some ef the four elements; arising from 
first principles. 

Elbmbntarttt, ll-^mln-ttr'i-ti, t. Simpli- 
city of nature, absence of composition. 

Elbukntart, tl-4-mln'tlr-i, a. Uncom- 



pounded, having only one principle. 

Elephant, ll'i-flnt, *. '^- ' * 

quadrupeds. 



Elephant, ll'i-flmt, s. The largest of all 



Elbphantinb, il4-fln'tln, a. Pertaining to 
the elephant. 

To Elbtatb, iri-vite, v. a. To raise up aloft ; 
to exalt, to dignify; to raise the mind with 
great conceptions. 

Elbvatb, iri-Tite, part. a. Exalted, raised 
alofL 

ELEVATioif , ?l-i-vl'shln, s. The act of raising 
aloft; exaltation, dignity; exaltation of 
the mind by noble conceptions; the height 
of any heavenly body with respect to the 
horizon. 

Elevator, il'l-vi-tlr, *. A raiser or lifter up. 

Eleven, i-liv'vn. a. Ten and one. 

Eleventh, 1-llvVnfA, a. The next in order 
after the tenth. 

ELr,!lf,«. Plural, l?/rf«. A wandering spirit, 
suppmed to be seen in wild places ; a devil. 

Elplock, llflSk, s. Knots of hair twisted by 
elves. 

To ELTcrr, i-lVsIt, r. a. To strike out, to 
fetch out by labour. 

Eucrr, i-IVsit, a. Brought into action. 

EucTTATiON, i-lte-s^ti'shln, t. A deducing 
the power of the will Into act. 

To Elide, i-llde', v. a. To break in pieces. 

EumBiLmr, Il4-ji-bl|'i-ti, s. Worthiness to 
be chosen. 

Eugiblb, ll'i-j^bl, a. Fit to be chosen, pre- 
ferable. 

EuoiBLENBSS, il'i-ji-bl-nis, s. Worthiness to 
be chosen, preferableness. 

Elimination, j-llm-^ni'sb&n, *. The act of 
banishing, refection. 

Eluion, ^lizh'Sn, s. The act of cutting ofi"; 
division, separation of parts. 

EuxATiON, ll-!k-8i'shan, *. Theact of boiling. 

Elixir, i-Ilk'slr, s. A medicine made by 
strong infusion, where the ingredients are 
almost dissolved In the menstruinn; the 
liquor with which alchymists pretend to 
transmute metals ; the extract or quintes- 
sence of anything; any cordial. 

Elk, 21k, s. The elk is a large and stately 
animal of the stag kind. 

Ell, n, s. A measure containing a yard and 
a quarter. 

Ellipsis, ll-lfp'sls, s. A firare of rhetorick 
by which something is left out^ in geome- 
ter, an oval figure generated from the 
section of a cone. 

Elliptical, IMIp'ti-kil, \ „ u-vino- th* 

ELUPncK, ll-lli^tlk, / "• "•^"^ "** 
form of an ellipsis. 

ELM,llm,«. The name of a tree. 

^.LOCimoN, n-i-kA'shln, s. The power of 



Ine, rln....Di, mSve, nSr, nit.... 

fluent speech ; eloquence, flow of language : 

the power of expression or diction. 
Elooy, ll'i-Ji, «. Praise, panegyric. 
To Elongate, l-llng'gite, r. a. To lengthen. 

to draw out. 
To Elongate, i-ltng'glte, v. n. To go off to 

a distance from any thing. 
Elongation, ll-dng-gi'shSn, t. The act of 

stretching or lengthening itself; the state 

of being stretched; distance; space at 

which one thing is distant from another ; 

departure, removal. 
To Elope, 1-IApe', v. a. To run away, to 

break loose, to escape. 
Elopement, i-lftpe'mnit, «. Departure ftom 

Just restraint. 
Elops, A'Ups, s. A fish, reckoned by Milton 

among oie serpents. 
Eloquence, ir&-kw2nse, *. The power of 

speaking with fluency and elegance ; ete- 

g&nt language uttered with fluency. 
Eloquent, ll'^kwlnt, a. Having the power 

of oratory. 
Elsb, Use, proit. Odier, one besides. 
Elbe, ilse, ad. Otherwise ; berides, exceot. 
Elsewhere, llse'whlre, ad. In any otner 

place ; in other places, in some ottM>r place. 
To Elucidate, i-ld'si-dite, v. a. To explain, 

to clear. 
Eluodation, i-li-si-di'shln, «. Explanation, 

exposition. 
Elucidator, i-li'tfi-di-tlr, t. Explainer, e^- 

positor, commentator. 
To Elude, 1-IAde', r. a. To escape by strata- 
gem, to avoid by artifice. 
Eludible, l-I&'d^bl, a. Possible to be el nded. 
Elves, 81vz, s. The plural of Elf. 
Eltelock, tlv'ISk, t. Knots In the hair. 
Elvish, irvfsh. a. Relating to elves, or 

wandering spirits. 
ELtTMBATED, j-l&iu'bi-tld, a. Weakened in 

the loins. 
Elusion, t-lA'zh&n, s. An escape from tnqoiry 

or examination, an artifice. 
Elusive, i-li'tHv, a. Practising elusion, u»ing 

arts to escape. 
Elusory, ^Id's&r-I, a. Tending to elude, 

tending to deceive, fhiodulent. 
To Elute, l-ldtef, V. a. To wash ofT. 
To Elutrute, 4-lA'tri-lte, v. a. To decant, 

to strain out. 
Eltsian, i-ltzh'i-tn, a. Delidonsly soft and 

soothing, exceedingly delightful. 
ELTBiuM.i-Hzh'i-ftm, *. The place assigned 

by the heathens to happy souls ; any place 

exquisitely pleasant. 
To Emaciate, l-mi'shi-lte, v. a. To waste, 

to deprive of flesh. 
To Emaoate, i-m4'sM-4te, r. n. To lose 

flesh, to pine. 
Emactation, i-mi-shi-i'shln, $, The «ct of 

making lean : the state of one grown lean. 
Emaculation, «-mlk-A-U'sh&n, $. The act of 

f^-eeing any thing from spots or fonlnesa. 
Emanant, lm'1-nlnt, a. Issuing from acHne- 

thing else. 
To Emanate, lm'1-nlte, v. n. To issue or 

flow from something else. 
Emanation, tro-ml-M'sbftn, i. The act of 

issuing or proceeding from any other sub- 
stance; that which issues from another 

substance. 
Emanativb, lm'tn-1-tIv, a. Issuing from 

another. 



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Ube, tib, MU.«..SI1., 
h Emamspatb, A-mln'ai-pite, v. «. To aet 
fierftomaenntude. 

EiuMOMTUm, ^mftn-fll-pl'shln, «. The act 
ofiettinir freCf deliverance from slavery, 
ft Emaboikate, 4-nilrt*-n4te, r. «. Touke 
my tfae margin or edee of any thine. 
UEtuacvUkTK, A-Dit«'kd-lAte, v. a. To caa- 
trtle, to deprive of virility ; to effeminate ; 
tOTidate by unmanly softness. 
buacoukXioHf i-mS»-kd-U'ith&n, s, Castra- 
tioa ; effeminacy, womaniali qualities. 

U EiOALKy Im-bUe'y v, a. To make up into 
a bundle ; to bind up, to enclose. 

To Embalm, im-blm% v. a. To impregnate a 
body with aromaticks, that it may resist 
patrefoction. 

EnBUJieR,. Im-bioi^, «. One that practises 
the art of embalming and preserving dead 
bodies. 

To EMRaR, bn-blr'. «. a. To shut, to en- 
close ; to stop, to hinder by prohibition, to 
block op« 

Embarkation, Im-blr-ki'shftn, s. The act of 
patting on shipboard ; the act of going on 
diipbc«rd. 

Emba&oo, Im-blKgA, *. A prohibition to 
pasA, a stop put to trade. 

To Embark, im-birk', v. a. To put on ship- 
board ; to engage another in any aflair. 

To Embark, Im-birk', v. u. To go on chip- 
board ; to engage in any affair. 

To Embarrass, Im-blr'ris, «. a. To perplex, 
to distress, to entangle. 

Embarrassmbnt. Im-bSr'its-mint, «. Per- 
ple3dty, entanglement. 

To Embasb, im-M^, v. a. To vitiate ; to de- 
grade, to vilify. 

EMBASsMBirr, im-blse'mJnt, f. Depravation. 

Embassador, im-bls'st-d&r, s. One sent on a 
publick message. 

Embassaprw. Im-bAs'sa-drls, s. A woman 
sent on a publick message. 

isis°iiJsK:r:*"' }••*>•<*»*■»- 

SMe ; any solemn message. 

To Embattle, im-blftl, v. a. To range in 
order or array of battle. 

To Embat, Im-M', v. a. To bathe, to wet, to 
wa«h ; to enclose in a bay, to land-lock. 

To Em^xush, Im-binM), v. a. To adorn, 
to beautify. 

Embellishmbnt. Im-Mllish-mInt, t. Orna- 
ment, advent! tioos beauty, decoration. 

Embers, taia>arz,«. Without a singular. Hot 
dodera, ashes not yet extinguisbed. 

Embeb^wzbk, Im'b&r-wUk, s. A week in 
which an ember-day (alls. The«^mber-day8 
at the four seasons are the Wednesday, 
Friday, and Saturday, after the first Sun- 
day in Lent, the feast of Pentecost, Sep- 
tember fourteenth. December thirteenth. 

To Embezzle, Im-nizi'zl, v. a. To appro- 
priate by breach of triMt; to waste, to 
swallow up in riot. 



Embezzlement, Im-blz'zl-mint, «. The act 
of appropriating to himself ttiat which is 
received in trust for another ; appropria- 
tion. 

To Emblaze, tm-bUze', v. n. To adorn with 
glittering embellishments: to blazon, to 
paint witn ensigns armorial. 

To Emblazon, Im-bli'zn, v. a. To adorn 
with figures of heraldry ; to deck in glaring 
colours. 



1 EMS 

..pUBd....lAin, mis. 

Emblem, Im'blim, s. Inlay, eaaael; aa 
occult representation, an aliasive pic- 
ture. 

To Emblem, Im'bllm, v. a. To 
an occult or allusive manner. 

Ehblrhatical, Im-bli-mlt'i-kll, \^ r> 

Emblematick, lm-bl*.mJnk, / *»• *-<»*^ 
prising an emblem, allusive, occultly re- 
presentative ; dealing in emblems, using 
emblems. 

Emblematically, im-bU-mlt'i-kll-4, od. In 
the manner of emblems, allusiveiv. 

Emblematist, Im-bllm'l-Cist, *. Writer or 
inventor of emblems. 

Embolism, fcn'M-llim, t. Intercahuioo, in- 
sertion of days or yean to produce regohi- • 
rity and equatk>n of time ; the time in- 
serted, intercahuory time. 

Embolus, im'b^ias, t. Any diing inserted 
and acting in another, as the sucker in a 
pump. 

To Emboss, Im-bts', v. a. To form with pro- 
tuberances ; to engrave with relief, or rift- 
ing work ; to enclose, to include, to cover. 

EHBoasMENT, Im-b^mlnt, s. Any thing 
standing out from the rest, jut, emiuenoe : 
reUef, lising work. 

To Embottle, hu-btrtl, v. a. To include in 
bottles, to botae. 

To Embowel, im-bi&'ll, v. o. To deprive of 
the entrails. 

To Embrace, Im-brlse, v. a. To hold fondly 
in the arms, to squeeze in kindneM; to 
seize ardently or eagerly, to lay hold on, to 
welcome; to comprehend, to take in, to 
encircle ; to comprise, to enclose, to con- 
tain. 

To Embrace, Im-brise', v. n. To join in an 
embrace. 

Embrace, Im-brise', s. Clasp, fond pressure 
in the arms, hue. 

Embracement, Im-br&se'mlnt, t. Clasp itt 
the arms, hug, embrace; state of being 
contained, enclosure ; conjugal endear- 
ment. 

Embracer, 2m-bri's&r, $, The person em- 
bracing. 

Embrasure, Im-brfzhdre, $. An aperture 
in the wall, battlement. 

To Embrocate, imlir^kite, v. a. To rub 
any part diseased with meaidnal liquors. 

Embrocation, lin-br&-ki'sh(ln, s. The act of 
rubbing any part diseased with medicinal 
liquors ; the lotion with which any diseased 
part is washed. 

To Ebcbroider, Im-brU'dtr, v. a. To border 
with ornaments, to decorate with figured 
works. 

Embroiderer, !m-brU'd&r-&r, «. One that 
adorns clothes with needle-work. 

Embroidery, !m-brU'dar-i, «. Figures raised 
upon a ground, variegated needle-work, 
variegation, diversity of colours. 

To Embroil, lm-brSir,t;.a. To disturb, to 
confuse, to distract. 

To Embrothbl. tro-br^H'il, v. a. To en- 
close In a bromel. 

ii:Sa!?,JSiin, }•• Theo«fi„H„g,.. 
unfinished in the womb; the state of any 
thinsr vet not fit for production, yet un- 
finishecl. 

Emendablb, ^min'dt-bl, a. Capable of 
emendation, corrigible. 



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E M O 174 E M P 

Fite, fir, f^n, fit.. ..ml, nilt....plne, plii....n&, mSve, nSr, ntt.... 

Emollition, Im-mSI-llsh'Sn, s. The act of 

softening. 
Emolument, i-m3I'&-mint, t. Profit, ad>*an- 

tage. 
Emotion, t-royghSn , s. Disturbance of mi nd , 

vehemence of passion. 
To Empale. Im-jplle', v. a. To fence with a 

pale; to fortify; to enclose, toshntin; to 

put to death by spitting on a stake fixed 

upright. 
Empannel, Im-ptn'nil, *. Tlie writing' or 

entering the immesofa juryintoa sctiednle 

by the sheriff, which he has summoned to 

7'oEmpannbl, Im-pHn'ii!!, r. a. To summon 

to 8er\-e on a jury. 
To Emtassion, Im-pish'Bn, v. a. To more 



Emendation, im-ln-dl'sb&n, s. Correction, 
alteration of any thing from worse to bet- 
ter; an alteration made in the text by 
verbal criticism. 

Euendator, 8m-Jn-dl'tSr, *. A corrector, 
an improver. 

Emerald, Im'i-rtld, s. A green precious 
stone. 

To Emerge, i-mlije', v.n. To rise out of 
any tiling in which it is covered ; to rise, 
to mount from a state of depression or 
obscurity. 

rising out oi any fluid by which it is coY'er- 
6d; ute act of rising into view ; any sudden 
occasion, unexpected casualty ; pressing 
necessity. 

Emergent, i-mir'j8nt, a. Rising out of that 
which overwhelms and obHiures it; rising 
into view or notice ; proceeding or issuing 
from any thing ; sudden, unexpectedly 
casual. 

Embrited. i-mirlt-Ml, a. Allowed to have 
done sufficient public service. 

ISheroids, Jm'ir-iidz, s. Painful swellings 
of the hemorrhoidal veins, piles, properly 
Hemorrhoids. 

Emersion, l-mlK^hSn, s. The time when a 
star, having been obscured by its too near 
approach to tlie sun, appears again. 

Emery, Im'lr4, s. Emery is an iron ore. It 
is prepared by grinding in mills. It is use- 
ful in clbaninr and poiishiug steel. 

Emetical, 4-mft'4-k4l, 1 ^ h-,,!,,-. th* 

EMKncK, i-mlfik, J "* "»"»? ">« 

quality of provoking vomits. 

Eheticallt, i-mlf^ktU-l, ad. In such a 
manner as to provoke to vomit. 

Emication, lm-4-ki'8hAn, s. Sparkling, fly- 
ing ofl^in small particles. 

Emiction, J-mlk'shSn, *. Urine. 

Emigrant, Im'l-grSnt, «. One that emigrates. 

To Emigrate, Im'mi-grlte, ». n. To remove 
from one place to another. 

Emigration, Im-l-gr^'sh&n, s. Change of 
habitation. 

Eminence, Im'*-nln8e, "> , ¥«#«„*.<:« 

EminencyI lm'*-nin-s/, f '' Lo"'"*''** 
height; summit, highest part; exaltation, 
oonspicuousiiess, reputation, celebrity ; su- 
preme degree; notice, distinction ; a title 
given to candinals. 

Eminent, 8ni'i-n?nt,n. High,lofty: dignified, 
exalted ; conspicuous, remarkable. 

Eminently, Im'^nint-U, ad. Conspicuous- 
ly, in a manner that attracts observation ; 
in a high desree. 

Emissary, Imls-slr-rl, $. One sent out on 
private messages ; a spy, a secret agent ; 
one that emits or sends out. 

Emission, i-mlsh'&n, $. The act of sending 
out, vent. 

To Emtt, i-mit', r. a. To fend forth ; to let 
flv, to clart ; to issue out .inridicnlly. 

Emmenaoooub. 8m-m8n'il-gAG:, t. A medicine 
to promote circulation in females. 

Emmet, im'niit, «. An ant, a pismire. 

To Emmew, 8m-m&', «. a. To mew or coop up. 

Emolubnt, i-rndfylnt, a. Softenini, sup- 
pling. 

Emollients, i-mSl'y^nts, *. Such things as 
sheathe and soften the ssperitles of tlie hu- 
mours, and relax and supple the solids. 



Forcible, 



with passion, to aitect stronelv. 
To Empeople, Im-pi'pl, v.a. To form into « 

people or community. 
Empress, !m'pir-ls, $. A woman Invested 

with imperial power; the queen of an em- 
peror. 
Emperor, Im'p^-ilr, t. A monarch of title 

and dignity superior to a king. 
Empbrt, lm'pSr4, $. Empire, sovereign 

command. A word out ofu^e. 
Emphasis, Im'n-eifs, t. A remarkable rtrem 

laid upon a word or sentence. 
Emphatical, am-fltlk-tl, " 
Emphatick, im-fitik, 

strong, striking. 
Emphatically, im-fBfi-UI-i, ad. Strongly, 

forcibly, in a striking manner. 
To Empiercr, im-pirse', v. a. To pierce 

into, to enter into by violent appnlse. — See 

Pierce. 
EBiPiRE,8m'plrp,f. Imperial power, supreme 

dominion ; the region over which dominion 

is extended : command over any thing. 
Empirics, Im'pt-rlk, orlm-plr^k, *. A trier 

or experimenter, such persons as venture 

uponofaeervationonlv; a quack. 

periments, practiced only by rote. 

Empirically, Im-plr'i-kSf-U, ad. Experi- 
mentally, without rational grounds ; in ttte 
manner of a quack. 

Ebipiricism. tai-pir^i-fAzm, $. Dependence 
on experience without knowledge or art; 
quackery. 

Ehplastbr, 8m-pl3s'tSr, t. An application to 
a sore of an oleaginous or viscous sabstance 
spread.npon cloth. 

To Emplastbr, im-plls'tir, v. a. To cover 
with a plaster. [nous. 

Emplastick, Im-pl3s't!k, a. Viscous, gluU- 

To Emplead, !m-pUde', v. a. To endict, to 
prefer a charge a&rainst. 

To Employ, Jm-plfi', v.a. To busy, to keep 
at work, to exercise ; to use as an instru- 
ment; to commission, to intrust with the 
management of any affairs ; to fill -np with 
business ; or to spend in business. 

Employ, Im-pl8i', *. Business, ol^ect of in- 
dustry ; publick oflice. 

EMPiiOY.vBLE, Im-pWi'a-bl, a. Capable to be 
used, proper for use. 

Employer, Im-plUIr, «. One that vne^, or 
causes to be iwed. 

Employment, am-plM'mInt, «. Bnslness, ob- 
ject of indnstrv ; the rtate of being em- 
ployed; oflice, "post of business. 



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EMU 175 

Ube, tlb, Mll....ai....pj 
"")de«troyby 
<m food or 

lie who d«- 

. Theprac- 

it I« iMed at 

ice of mer- 

a. To make 



BNO 



r. One that 
<h impairs 
iCTuucy. 
EMrorEBiaiuiKMT, Im-pSv'fa'-tsh-miDt, t. 

Diminution, waste. 
To Emtowuu in-pU'ftr, r. a. To authorise, 
Mnmission: to enable. 



M^ 1 ■>■■■■■■ ■■!»■*>■■ J %^J CIICWIC 

EMmm, liu'priB. s. The queen of an em-, 
peror; a female invested wiUi imperial 
digttity, a female sorerei^ : properly Em- 

inc 

ins; 
Fac- 
ilty 

it. 
the 



>fa 

ex, 

of 
•er, 
ilty 



EimntBUifATiCAi,, Im-pJ-rd-mifi-kll, a. 
HaviD^ the smell or taste of burnt sob- 

lm-pl<ry^, «. Ck>nflagratk>n, 



Emftrosis. 
general are. 

To Emulatb, im'i-Ute, v. a. To rival ; to 
imitate with hope of equality, or superior 
esoellcnce : to be equal to ; to rise to equa- 
lity with. 

Cmulatton, tm-^li'shln, «. Rivalry, desire 
of superiority; contest. 

EMinATivR, im'A-lt-tfv, a. Inclined to emu- 
lation, Hvalling. 

EmnjLTOR, lm'A-11-tar, t. A rival, a compe- 
titor. 

To EurVBM, h-miiji^, v.a. To milk out. 



jfree. 

Enchanter, In-tshtn't&r, s. A magician, a 
sorcerer. 

Enchantinolt, lii-tshtn'tlng-U, ad. With 
the force of enchantment. 

Enchantment, In-tshtnfmint. *. Maylcal 
charms, spells, incantation ; irresistible in- 
fluence, overpowering deligfht. 

Enchantress, In-tshSn'trls, *. A sorceress, 
a woman versed in maeical artu; a woman 
whose beauty or excellence ^ves irresisti- 
ble influence. 

To Enchase, In-tRhlse', v. a. To infix, to 
enclose in any other body so as to be hel<k 
fos^ but not concealed. 



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E N C 176 

Fite, fir, fUl, at....na, mlt....irfiie, pia., 
To Encirclb, lD-slr1il, r. a. To sarround, 

to environ, to enclo«e in a rlny or circle. 
Encirclbt, ln-«8rk'18t, s. A circle, a ring. 
Enoutical, in-kllt'Mcil, a. Relating; to en- 

cIltlckiT^ ' * 



END 

,xAt mSve, nir, nit.. 



?le 



to 
raise confidence. 

Enoouraoembnt. In-kKKrldje-mSnt, *. In- 
citement to any action or practice, incen- 
tive ; favour, co'iintenance, support. 

ENOOtTRAOER, In-kSr'Tldie-lr, a. One that 
supplies incitements to any diing, a fa- 
vourer. 

To Encroach, In-kritsh'. r. n. To make in- 
vasionH upon the riffht of another ; to ad- 
vance gradually and oy stealtli upon that to 
which one has no right. 

Encroacher, ?n-kr4t8h'8r, ». One who seizes 
the possession of another by gradual and 
silent means; one who makes slow and 
gradual advances beyond his rights. 

Encroachment, Sn-kr&tsh'mint, t. An un- 
lawful gfathering in upon another man; 
advance into the territories or righu of 
another. 

To Encumber, In-kArn'Mlr, v. a. To clog, to 
load, to impede ; to load with debts. 

Encumbrance, In-kam'brftnse, «. Clog, load, 
impediment; burden upon an estate. 



Enctclical, In^Ik'U-kily a. Ciicdn-, lent 
round through a large region. 

Enctclopbdia, an-sl-kl&-pi'<U-t, s. The cir- 
cle of sciences, the round of learning. 

Encysted, In-8l«'t2d, t. Enclosed in a vesicle 
or bag. 

Enp, Ind, s. The extremity of any thing; the 
conclusion or cessation of any thing ; the 
conclusion or last part of any thing ; ulti- 
mate state, final doom; final determina- 
tion, conclusion of debate or deliberation ; 
death ; abolition, total loss ; fragment, 
broken piece: purpose, intention ; thing 
intended, final design ; An end, erect, ns 
his hair stands an end. 

To End, Ind, v. a. To terminate, to con- 
clude, to fini^; to destroy, to put to 
death. 

To End, Ind, r. n. To come to an end ; ft> 
conclude, to cease. 

To Endamage, 2n-dlm1<iUe, v. a. To mi»> 
chief, to prqudice, to harm. 

To Endanger, In-dinl&r, v. a. To put inW> 
hazard, to bring into peril; to iucur the 
danger of, to hazard. 

To Endear, In-dUr', «. a. To make dear, to 
make beloved. 

Endearment, In-dUKmlnt, s. The cause of 
love, means by which any tiling is en- 
deared : the state of being endeared ; the 
state of being loved. 

Endeavour, in-d3v^, s. Labour directed 
to some certain end. 

To Endeavour, !n-d>v^r, v.n. To labour 
to a certain purpose. 

To Endeavour, in-dlvHr, v. a. To attempt, 
to try. 

Endeavoitrbr, 8n-d2v^r-Sr, t. One who la- 
bours to a certain end. 

Endbcaoon, in-dlk't-gSn, s. A plain figure 
of eleven sides and angles. 

Endemial, 8n-di'mi-tl, ) 

Endemical, In-dlm'i-kll, > a. Peculiar to a 

Endemick, In-dbnlk, ) 
country, ased of any disease that affects 
several people together in Uie same coun- 
try, proceeding from some cause peculiar 
to the country where it reigns. 

To Endbntze, In-dinlz, v. a. To make free, 
to enfranchise. 

To Endenizen, Sn-dln'i-zD, r. a. To natu- 
ralize. 

rjiSSf^ } «««iite',r.a. Tochargean, 
man by a written accusation before a court 
of justice, as he was endicted for felony ; to 
draw up, to compose ; to dictate. 

eSSJSSS, } in-ilte-'-'-t, s. A bill or 
declaration made in form of law, for the 
benefit of the commonwealth. 

Enoitb, In'div, s. An herb, succory. 

Endless, Ind'l^, a. Without end, without 
conclusion or termination ; infinite in du- 
ration, perpetual ; incessant, continual. 

Endlewlt, ind'Us-U, ad. Incessantly, per- 
petually ; without termination of length. 

Endlessness, Ind'lls-nis, », Perpetuity, end- 
le<« duration ; the quality of being round 
witiiout an end. 

Endlong, Ind'Ung, ad. In a straight line. 

Endmost, Ind'mtet, a. Remotest, furthest, 
at the furthest end. 

7oENDORSB,in-d4ne',v.a. To register on 



d by Google 



ENG 

Ube, tab, bfill....Sn.. 
Oe back of a writing:, to superscribe ; to 
cmcrou tlie back. 

EwDOButMKMT, in-dSrse'mliit, «. Soperacrlp- 
tioB, wTitioe on the back : ratification. 

T» Lkvow, £i-dSa% V. a. To enrich with a 
poctioa.; to. supfriy with any external 
foods ; to enrich with any exceUence. 

EsBOiTMBirr, inr«i8i'm8nt, t. Wealth be- 
itowed to any peraon or use ; the bcstow- 
taf «r aasoxinKr > dower, tiie netting forth 
or severingp-a sufficient portion for perpe- 
tBaLmainteiuuice; gifts of nature. 

To EifDUB. in-dA', v. a. To supper with men- 
tal excellencies. 

Ekdoramcb, in-d&'rtose, s. Continuance, 
lastingnem. 

To Enodrr, In-dAre', v, a. To bear, to un- 
dergo, to sustain, to support. 

To Ekookb, ia^iKff v.n. To last, tq re- 
main, to continue ; to brook, to bear. 

EMOBRni, «n<dA'rftr, s» One that can bear 
or endure, sustainer, sufferer > contiuuer, 

Ejfuvrm, ind'wize, mi, Erectiy, on end. 
Enkmy, Inre-ini, s. A publick foe ; a private 

opponent, an antagonist ; one thatdHslikes ; 

in theology, the fiend, the^nl. 
E>iEROEncK^n-2r-jtl^lk, «. Forcible, active, 

vimrooai, efficacious. 
To ENERoncB, In'Ir-jIze, v. n. To act witii 

energy. 
EiTKaoT, ln'fr-j4,*. Power; force, vigour. 



efficaey; focnUy, (nieration. 
To EnervatEi i-nlrvite, v. a. 



To weaken. 



ATE, 

to deprive of forcCc 

EvRTAnox, In-lr-vl'shan, *. The act of 
weakening ; the state of being weakened, 
eifieminacy. 

To Ekert£ i-nlrv', v. a. To weaken, to 
break tlie force of. to crush. 

To Evfeeblb, te-ftlri, v.a. To weaken, to 
enervate. 

To EUTBorr, in-fUf^.v. «. Tb invest with 
any dignities or possessions. A law term. 

BKraomcBNT, in-CurmSnt, *. The act of 
enfeoflteg; the instrument or deed by which 
one is invested with possessions. 

To Ejcfbtter, In-f Jtrtlkr, v. a. To bind in 
f^ters, to enchain. 

Emfiladb, 2n-fiMlde', *. A strait pasrage. 

fb EirroRCK, in-Anv^, v. a. To strengthen, 
to invigorate ; to put in act by violence ; to 
urge witii energy ; to compel, toconstrain. 

Ehfobcedly, In-nr'sM-U, ad. By violence, 

not voluntarily, not spontaneousiv. 
EHFOKCBMEirr, ln-f%r«emlnt, s. An aet of 
violence, compulsion, force offered ; sanc- 
tion, that which givesfoive to a-law ; press- 
ing exigence. 
BitvoKCBR,ln'f&r's&r,4. Compeller,onewho 

effects by violence. ^ 
To EnntAKCHKB, in-frln'tshiz, v. a. To ad- 
mit to the privileges of a freeman ; to set 
fice from slavery ; to fl%e op release (torn 
cartody; todenixen. 
EimiA!*CHiBKMBNT,ln-frtn^hl7y-m2nt,«. tn- 
vestiture of the privileges of a denizen ; re- 
leasefioni prison, or from slavery. 
EumtozBN, in-fr&'zn, part.. Congealed with 

cold. 
To Enoaok, !n-gj^e',r.<i. To impawn; to 
stake: to enlist, to bring into a party; to 
•mbarii in aa affair,, to enter in; an under- 
taking; to unite, to attack; to induce, to 



ITT E N H 

.pUDd....fMn, TRis. 
win by pleasing means, to gain ; to bind hv 
anv appointment or contract: to seize by 
the attention ; to employ, to nokl in busi- 
ness ; to encounter, to fiirht. 

To ETiOAOB, In-giJeS v. n. To conflict, to 
fight, to embaK in any business, to enlist 
in any party. 

Engaobmbnt, In-glie^int, s. The act of 
engaging, impawning, or making liable to 
debt; omigation by contract; adnierenre to 
a party or cause, partiality ; employmeut 
o^ the attention; fight, conflict, battle; 
obligation, motive. [confine. 

To Ehokol, in^tlf^, v.a. To Imprison, to 

To Enoarruon, lo-gli^ri-sn, v.a. To pro- 
tect by a garrison. 

To Enoendbr, In-jIn'dSr, v. a. To beget 
between different sexes; to produce, to 
form ; to excite, to cause,, to prodnie; to 
bring forth. 

To EvioKHnKKf tn-jlR'dlr,.v, h. To be caused, 
toben— ^ — " 

En 



i 
EN 

I 

t 
E>< 

a 

acnuisition. ^ ^ ^ .^ 

To Enopard, ln-glrd',t;.a. To protect, to 

7T& Enhance, In-hftnsC, v.a. To raise, to 
advance in price ; to raise in esteem ; to 
aggravate./ 



d by Google 



£ N O 178 ENS 

Fite, fir, fill, fit.. ..mi, inlt....pbie, i)Ia....ni, inlve, nSr, nSt.... 

Enormoos, A-ntr'mSs. a. Irregnlar, oat of 

rule; wicked bevond the common neasare; 

exceeding in bulk the common meuare. 
Enormouslt, l-nJr'mk-U, ad. Beyond mea- 



Enhancem BNT» In-hinae'mint. «. Augmenta^ 
tionofraloe: aggravation orill. 

Enigma, l-nlg'mt, «. A riddle, an obscore 
question. 

Enigmatical, 8n-Ig-mtfi-ktI, a. Obscure, 



ambiguously or darkly expressed. 

Eniohattcallt, 8n-1g-niSf«-kil4, ad. In a 
sense different from tiiat which the words 
In their familiar acceptation imply. 

Eniomatut, i-nlg'mS-tist, t. One who deals 
in obscure and ambiguous matters. 

To Enjoin, an-j31n', v.a. To direct, to order, 
to prescribe. 

Enjoinbr, In-JJIn'&r, s. One who gives in- 
junctions, [mand. 

ENJOiNMBNT,!n-t31n'm!nt,f. Direction, corn- 
To Enjot, ln-j«r, p. a. To feel or perceive 
with pleasure; to obtain possession or frui- 
tion of; to please, to gladden. 

To Enjoy, In-jU', v. n. To live in happiness. 

Enjoybr, 8n-io«'llr, s. One that has fruition. 

Enjoyment, in-jU mint, s. Happiness, frui- 
tion. 

To Enkindle, 8n-k!n'dl, v. a. To set on fire, 
to inflame ; to rouse passion ; to incite to 
any act or hope. 

To Enlarge, In-llije', v. a. To make greater 
ill quantity or appearance; to dilate, to ex- 
pand ; to amplify, to release from confine- 
ment ; to dinuse in eloquence. 

To Enlarge, In-llije', v. n. To expatiate, to 
speak in many words. 

Enlargement, In-llrge'mint, s. Increase, 
augmentation, fartlier extension; release 
from confinement or servitude; magnifying 
representation ; expatiating speech, copious 
discourse. 

Enlarger, In-llr'j&r, s. Amplifier. 

To Enlioht, ^n-Hte', v. a. To illuminate, to 
supply with lifirht. 

To ENUOHTBN.in-ll'tn, v.a. To illuminate, 
to supply with light; to instruct, to furnish 
with increase of knowledge; to supply with 
sight. 

Enughtener, In-H'tn-Sr, s. One that gives 



light; instructor. 
PoEnli " "" 



To ENUNK,in-l1nk', v.a. Tochain to, tobind. 

To Enust, 8n-ltef , v. a. To enter into mili- 
tary service. 

To Enlivbn, In-lf vn, t>. a. To make quick, 
to make alive, to animate ; to make vigorous 
or active ; to make sprightly ; to make gay. 

Enuvenbr, iln-U'vn-&r, *. Tliat which ani- 
mates, that which invigorates. 

To Enluminb, !n-lA'm1n, o. a. To illumine, 
to illuminate. 

To Enmarble, In-mlr'bl, r. a. To turn to 
marble. 

To Enmesh, In-mlsh', v. a. To net, to entangle. 

Enmity, jn'm^ti, «. Unfriendly disposition, 
malevolence, aversion ; state of opposition ; 
malice, mischievous attempts. 

To Ennoble, In-n&'bl, v. a. To raise from 
commonalty to nobility; to dignify; to ag- 
erandi^e; to elevate; to make famous or 
illustrioufi. 

Ennoblement, In-ni'bl-mlnt^ t. The act of 
raising to the rank of nobility; exaltation, 
elevation, dignitv. 

Enodation, bA-di'sh&n.f. The act of untying 
a knot; solution of a difiiculty. 

Enormtty, i-nir'mA-ti, s. Deviation from 
rule ; deviation from right ; atrocious crime ; 
flagitious vlllany. 



Enormodbness, l-niKmls-nls, s. Immeasur- 
able wickedness. 

Enough, i-n&f, a. Being in a sufficient mea- 
sure, such as may satisfy. 

Enocgh, i-n&r, «. Something sufficient in 
greatness or excellence. 

Enough, i-nar,ad. inasafl!cientdegree,in 
a degree that gives satisfaction ; an excla- 
r».»{^» ««H««P?..i„^- ^- satiety. 



ml of Eiumgh. A 

To To irritate, to pro- 

7« B. To place rega- 

T« I. To place in or- 

Tc To throw into an 

< enthusiasm. 

T« xe, V. a. To trans- 

T« .a. To throw into 

ecstasy. 
Enravishment, In-rlvlsh-mtat, a. Ecstasy 

of delight. 
To Enrich, In-rftsh', v. a. To make wealthy, 

to make opulent; to fertilize, to make frmt- 

ful ; to store, to supply with augmentation 

of any thing desirable. 
Enrichment. In-r!tsh'mlnt, $. Augmenta- 
tion of wealth; improvement by action. 
To Enridoe, in-rtdie', v. a. To form with 

longitudinal protuberances or ridges. 
To Enrino, in-rtng', v. o. To bind round, or 

encircle. 
To Enrifbn, in-ri'pn, v.a. To ripen, to 

mature. « 

To Enrobe, in-ribe',v.<l. To dress, to clothe. 
To Enrol, in-r&le', «. a. To insert in a roll 

or register; to record ; to involve, toinwrap. 
Enroller, tn-ril'l&r, $, He that enrols, be 

that registers. 
Enrolment, ln-rM'mint,«. Register; writing 

in which any thine is recorded. 
To Enroot, In-r82t7 v.a. To fix by the root. 
To Enrocnd, ln-riand<, v.«. To environ, to 

surround, to enclose.. 
Ens. inz, «. Any being or existence. 
To ENBANOUiNB,an-slng'gw!n, v.a. To smear 

with gore, to suff^use with blobd. 
To Enscheoulb, In-sid'Ale, v. a. To insert in 

a schedule or writing. 
To Ensconce, in-skSnse', v. a. To cover as 

with a fort. 
To Enseam, In-s^rae', v. a. To sew up, to 

enclose by a seam. 
To Enbear, 8n-8«re', v. a. To cauterize, to 

stanch or stop with fire. 
To Enshield, «n-«hUld', e. a. To cover. 
To Enshrine, In-shrtne', v.a. To enclose in 

a chest or cabinet; to preserve as a thing 

sacred. 
Ensiform, In'sl-fSrm, a. Having the shape 

of a sword. 
Ensign, Sn'slne, s. The flag or standard of a 

regiment; badge, or mark of distinction; 

the oflicer of foot who carries the flag. 
Ensionbbarer, 8n'slne-bl-r&r, «. He that 

carries the flag. 



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ENT 



179 



ENT 



t&be, tu>, bau. 
^muiey,ia'sSa^,», Theoflbxofanemifni. 
nEfln.AVM, in-sUve', v. a. To reduce to aer- 
ritade, to deprive of liberty ; to mftke over 
to anodier at» his slave. 

unuvsMENT, ln-«llve'mlnt, s. The »tate of 
•erritude, slavery. 

EnuvKa, In-sti'vikr, s. He that reduces 
others to a state of wrvitude. 

To Eksnark. — See Intuare. 

To Ensitb, ia-sA', v. a. To follow, to pursue. 

T« Enscb, in-«A% V. n. To follow as a oonae- 
qseuce to premises ; to succeed in a train 
of events, or course of time. 

Ensurancb, in-8hd*rtn8e,«. Exemption from 
baard. obtained by the payment of a certain 
Bom ; the sum paid for security. 

EiTscRANCSR, in-slii'rlu-slr, «. He who un- 
dertakes to exempt from hazard. 

r« Ensdrb, In-sb&re', r. a. To ascertain, to 
make certain, to secure; to exempt any 
thin? from hazard by payinr a certain sum, 
on condition of being reimbuTied for mis- 
carriage. 

Ensurbr, jn-«hd'r&r, s. One who makes con- 
tracts of ensorance. 

Entablatuiie, In-tSb'U-tsblre, > , ,_ ,_ 

EsTABLKMBNT, In-tlTil-mlut, I '• *" ^^- 
chitectnre, tne architrave, frieze, and cor- 
nice of a ]Hllar. 

ExTAn., So-tUeT, s. The estate entailed or 
settled, with regard to the rule of its descent; 
the rule of descent settled for any estate. 

Ts Entail, in-tUe^,v. a. To settle the descent 
of any estate so that itcannot be, by any sub- 
sequent possessor, bequeathed at pleasure. 

To isTAUXf tn-tlmei', v. a. To tame, to sub- 



SU. . . .pMnd. . . .<Ain, mis. 

EMTnTAiNMBNT, In-tlr-t&BC'DilDt, «. Con- 
versation ; treatment at the table ; hoi'pitHtjie 
reception ; payment of soldiers or servanu ; 
amusement, diversion : dramatlck perform- 
ance, the lower comedy. 

Entertissukp, in-tlr-ti8li'ude,a. Interwoven 
or intermixed with various cotours or sob- 
r' - 

Tt 

Ei 



Tfe&Jwj 



V ENT&NOLX.in-ttng'ffl, v,a. To enwrap or 
ensnare with someUilng not easily extrica- 
bie; to twist or confuse; to involve in diffi- 
culties, to perplex. 

Entanolkmbnt, in-tine'gl-mint, s. Intri- 
cacy, perplexity, puzzle. 

Ektanolbr, in-ting'gl&r, s. One that en- 
tangles. 

To Entbr, In'tir, v. a. To go or come into 
any place ; to initiate in a business, method, 
or society ; to set down in a writing. 

To Enter, In'tir, v. *. To come in, to go in : 
to penetrate mentally, to make intellectual 
entrance ; to engage in; to be initiated in. 

EirTERiNO, In'tlr-ing, «. Entrance, passage 
into a place. 

To E.vrERUACB,ln-t2r-U8e',v. a. To intermix. 

E.oterocelb, In-tJr'^^le, *. A tumour formed 
by the prolapsion of the intestines into the 
scrotum. 

ENTEnoi>ooT,tn-ti-r3i'&-ji,«. The anatomical 
account of the bowels and internal parts. 

C»vDBBi» lr/tlif-nritt> : An unHttrtitkifig 



Ej 

fulness. 

To Entttlb, In-trtl, v. a. To grace or dignify 
with a title or honourable appellation ; to 
saperwribe or prefix as a title ; to give a 
claim to any thing ; to grant any tiling as 
claimed by a title. 

Entity, In'ti-tj, «. Something which reallv Ik, 
a real being; a particular species of beine'. 

To Entoil, In-tiir, r. a. To entinare, to en- 
tangle, to bring into toils or nets. 

To Entomb, In-tUm', v. a. To put into a 
tomb. 

Entrails, In'trils, «. The intestines, the bow- 
els, the guts; the internal parts; recesses, 
caverns. 

EN-rRANCB, In'trlnse, *. The power of enter- 
ing into a place; the act of entering; the 
passage by which a place is entered, avenue ; 
initianon,commencement; the actof taking 
possession of an office or dignity ; tlie be- 
ginning of anv thing. 

To Entrance, ln-trln«e', v. a. To put Into a 
trance, to withdraw tlie soul wholly to other 
regions; to put into ecstasy. 

To Entrap, In-trSp' v. a. To ensnare, to 
catch in a trap; to involve uncxpectediy in 
difficulties; to take advantage of. 

To Entrbat, ln-tr*te', v. a. To petition, to 
solicit, to importune; to prevnil upon by 
solicitation ; to trent or ane. well or ill. 

To Entreat, In-trite', v. n. To offer a treaty 



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EPA 



IM 



EPI 



VUe, fir, fill, flt....na, nit.. ..pine, plii....ia, mive, D<r, dM.. 



orconjwct; totreat,todi»conrM; to make 
apetitioD. 

ExTRKATANCK, lii-tri'Ume, t. Petition, soU- 
dutiob. 

EvTREATY, in-tri'tl, t. Petition, prayer, •<>- 
licitation. 

Entry, iii'trl, «. The pa*Mge by which any 
one entera a houne ; the net of entrance, 
ingfrew; the act of taking poMession of any 
estate : the act of registering or setting 
down in writing; the act of entering pob- 
lickly into any city. 

To EitvBiiATB, i-Dd'bi-Ute, r. a. To dear 
from clouds. 

To Enucleate, i-nlliM-ite, v. a. To aolve, 
to clear. 

To Entrlot, !n-viltp, v. a. To Inwrap, to 
co\er; tohide,losarToand; toUne,tocoTer 
on the inside. 

ENVELOPE, Sa-vr-Upe',«. A wrapper, an oat- 
ward eai«. 

To Envenom, Sn-rln'lm, v. o. To poiaon, to 
make odious; to enrage. 

Enviable, In'r4-l-bl, a. Deserring enry. 

Ln>ibr, cn'vi-lr, $. One that envi« anotlier, 
a maligner. 

BNVKJVa, In'rWto, a. Infected wifli enry. 

Enviously, Id'v^-Ks-U, ad. With em-j, with 
maUgnity, with ill-will. 

To Environ, In-vf rtn, v. a. To SMnroand ; 
to envelop; to besiege, to hem in; to en- 
close, to invest. 

Environs, Sn-vi-rJni:', or ln-vi*rtns, *. The 
neig^hboarhood or neighbouring places 
round about the country. 

To Enumerate, l-nA'mi-rlte,v.0. To reckon 
up singly, to count over dlHtlnctly. 

ENT'MRaATioir,^nA-mi-ryi'li?Sn,f. The act of 
numbering or count! iiir over. 

To ENUNaATB, *-nan'»lie-4te, v. a. To de- 
clare, to proclaim. 

Enuncution, i-nln-slU-rshlln, ». Declara- 
tion, publick attestatioa ; intelligence, in- 
formation. 

ENTJNCiATmt,l-n8n'»hi-S-fiv,fl. Declaratire, 
expressive. 

Enunciativelt, 4-niln'shi-J-th-U, ad. De- 
clarati\-ely. 

Envoy, In'vU, s. A publick minister sent from 
one power to another ; a pabr>ck messenger, 
in dignity below an ambassador; a messen- 
ger. 

To Envy, In'vi, v. a. To hate anotlier for ex- 
cellence or success; togrieveatanvqualitles 
ofexcellence in anotlier; tornHlge. 

To Envy, In'vi, v. n. To feeienvy, to feel 
pain at the sight ofexcellence or felicity. 

Envy, In'vi, *. Pain felt and malignity con- 
ceived at the sight of excellent-e or happi- 
MRPS ; rivalry, competition ; malice. 

To Enwhekl, In-wliJir, v. a. To encompass, 
to encircle. 

roEN\»'OMB,ln-w88m', r.a. To make preg- 
nant ; to bury, to hide. 

Epact, i'plkt, s. A number whereby we note 
the excess of tbe common solar year above 
the lunar, and thereby may find out the age 
of the moon every year. 

RpAiTLKr, Ip'iw-llt, *. A military shoulder- 
ornament. 

Epaulment. i-plwi'mint, *. In fortification, 
a sidework made either of earth thrown up. 
of bags of earth, gabions, or of fascines and 
earth. 



Emmnns, l-pb^AI-ab. », The addition of 
a Towd orconsonant in ttie middle of a word. 

Efhbmbra, i-flm'i-rl, a. A fever Hiat termi- 
nates in one day ; an insect Diat lives oolj 
one day. 

Ephemeral, i-f?m'i-rll, \^ r»!....««i k^ 

EpHBMERini,«-f?m'i-rtlt, S Diurnal, be- 
ginning and ending in a day. 

Efhbmeris, i:flm'i-rts, s. A jonrnal, an ac- 
count of daily transactions; an account of 
the daily motions and situations of the 
planets. 

EpHEHERnr,i-flm'i-i1st,/. Onewhooonsnlta 
the planets, one who studies astrology. 

Ephod, Ifid, or i'f?d, s. An ornament worn 
by the Hebrew priestn. 

Epic, iplk, a. Comprising narrations, not 
acted, not rehearsed. It is usually supposed 
to be heroick. 

EpiCEinuM,lp4-sfdi-lm,«. Aneleg7,apoen 
upon a funeral. 

Epicure, Ip'i-kAre, t. A nan given wfaoHy to 
luxury. 

Epiccrran. fp-i-kl-riln, *. One who holds 
the principles of Epicurus. 

Epicurean, Ip-i-kd-riln, a. Lnxurlooa, con- 
tributing to Iiixnnr. 

Epicurism, ?p'i-kA-ffzm, t. Luxury, aensnal 
enjoy mt nt, errom pleasure. 

Epicurism, iffi-ki-tbm,s. The principles of 
Epicurus. 

Epicycle, Ipl-^kl, s. A tittle cirde whose 
centre is in the eircmnferenee of a greater, 
or a small orb dependant on a greater, a« 
the moon on the earth. 

Epicycloid, Ip-i-sndStd, ». A cnrre gene- 
rated by the revolution of the periphery of 
a circle along the convex or concave part of 
another drcle. 

Epidemical, Ip-i-dlm'i-kll, "> _ xh.t r.ii. 

Epidemicx, Ip-i-dlmlk, / "• ^" **'» 
at once a|M>n great numbers of people, aa 
a plague; generally prevailing, afrecttnc 
great numbers; reneral, universal. 

Epidermis. Ip-i-dir'mis, *. The scarf-skin of 
a man's body. 

Epioram, tpt-grtm, «. A short poem termi- 
nating in a point. 

EpiQRAMMATrcAL,ip4 -gi<m -rolfl-ktl, 't ^_ 



Epiorammatick, Ip-i-grtm-mtitk, 
Dealing in epigrams, writing epfgrams: 
suitable to epigrams,belonging to epigramai 

Epigrammatist, Ip-i-giim'mt-tfst, t. One 
who writes or deals in epigrams. 

Epilepsy, Ip'i-llp-si, t. A convulsive motioB 
of tlie whole body, or some of Its parts, wl th 
a loss of sense. 

EpiLEpncE, Ip-i-lliftik, o. Convulsed. 

EptLoouB, ft/i-Wg, #. The poem or speech at 
the end or a play. 

EpiNiaoN, Ip-l-nWi'Mn, s. A song for vic- 
tory ; a festival to commemorate a victory 
(from the Greek W, upon, and >6e»i, « 
victorpjm 

Epiphany, i-plffS-nl, t. A church festival, 
celebrated on the twelfth dav, afler Christ- 
mas, in commemoration of our Savioar's 
being manifested to the worid, by 0ie ap- 
pearance of a miracnloiis blazing star. 

Epiphonema, lp-4-li-ni'ml, *. An exrlama> 
tion, a conclusive sentence not closely con- 
nected with the words foregoing. 

Epiphora, i-ptftu-rl, t. An Indammatlon of 
any part. 



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B Q U 181 

tAbe, tib, Ull....tn....i 
banw^i-pirTHias, «. AeerctioD, the purt» 



added by aocredoa. 
EfKOMCT, 4-pisl(i-pA-«iu t. The foveroDient 

of bUiops. established by the Kpoctles. 
Erhdml, «-pl/kA-p4l. a. Belonf^nf to a 

iiWiop; vested in a Mahop. 
EmooTA-n, «-p1s1i&-p&te. «. A bishoprick. 

EmoDBf Ip'i-Mde, ». An incidental narratiTe, 
ordigresBioniD apoeai,aeparable from the 
Biaiu subject. 

EmooiCA^ 3p4-«M'i.ktl, ^ a. Contained in 

EnsoncK, lp-4-«M1lc, J an episode. 

EmrAsncK, lp-4-fipi/ak, o. Drawiug, blia- 
tnlnf. 

EraixB, l-pls'sl, «. A letter. 

ErarroLART. A-pfsTti-Ur-i, a. Relatinc to let- 
ten, soitable to letters; transacted by let- 
ters. 

EnsTutR, l-pVI&r, s. A scribbler of letters. 

EpfTAPH, Ip^tlf; «. An inscription upon a 
tooibKtone. 

RprrHAUUciUM, ip-¥tht-\i'ml-lm, $. A nup- 
tial M>ng upon marriage. 

EnTHBM, iprt-ZAIm. «. A liquid medicament 
rxteriially applied. 

Epmnrr, hpth-tklt. $. An adjectiTe denotinf^ 
any quality good or bsd. 

EirrouB, ^piri-ml, s. Abridgment, abbre- 
rfattore. 

r« EpiTOMnE, i-p1f&-mbe, v. a. To abstract, 
to contract into a narrow space; todiminish. 



EprroafmEii, l-plf A-ml-zir, l «. Anabridger, 
Eprnwosr. i-pff i-m!st, J r " ^- 



-pff^mlst. 

-kt, 1 

nputatlon is 



an abstracter. 
$. The time at which 
begun, fronv which 



El>0CH,lp^, 

ErocHA,V^kli 
a new computation 
dal« are numberedt 

EroDE, lp'£de, or i'pAde, $, The stanza after 
the strophe and antistrophe. 

Epotkr, Ip-A-pT, s. An epic or heroick poem. 

EnxATiON, Ip-i-U'shao, «. A feast. 

EpvumCK. Ip-d-Utnk, $, A cicatrizing me- 
dicament. 

EoTAmuTT, 1-kwt-biri-tl, «. EquaUty to it- 
self, erenness, uniformity. 

Equatile, Aliwa-bl, «. Equal to ilMlf, even, 
uniform. 

Eqcablt, ilwi-Mi, «4. Uniformly, evenly. 



EqcAi^ Kwtl, a. Like another in bulk, or 
any quality that admits comparison; ade- 
quate to any purpose ; even, uniform ; in 
fnst proporuon : Impartial, neutral ; indif- 
ferent; equitable; advantageous alike to 
both parties ; upon the same terms. 

Eqpal, rkwil, M. One not inferior or superior 
tn another: one of the same age. 

r« EqrAi^ i'kwll. v. «. To make one thing 
or person equal to another; to rise to the 
same state with another permn ; to recom- 
pense fully, _ 

To EquAUSB. iliwil-hee, «. a. To make even ; 
to be equal to. . .^ . 

EqcAUTT, i-kwSri-ti, $. Likeness with regard 
toanyquantitiescompared ; thesamederree 
of dignity: evenness, unifbrmity, equability. 

EvALLy, iTcwil-U, ad. In the same degree 
with another; evenly, equably, uniformly; 
impartially. _ 

EqTANOCiAR, i-qwlng'gA-Wr, a. Consisting 
of equal angles. 

EqcANiMTnr, *-kw»-n!ni'i-U, #. Evenness of 
mind, neither elated nor depressed. 



EQU 

..pUnd....MUi, TRis. 

EoDANiMoos, ^kwln'i-mls, «. Even, not de> 
Jected. 

EqCATioN, i-kwA'shtn, s. The Investigation 
of a mean proportion collected frtm the 
extremities ofexcess and defect; Inalrebra, 
an expression of the same quantity in two 
disiiimilar terms, but of equal value ; in »s- 
tronomy. the diflerenoe between the time 
marked by the sun's apparent motion, and 
that measured by its real motion. 

Equator, i-kwl'ttr, $. A great cinrle, whose 
poles are the poles of thc-worM. It ditides 
the globe into two equal partp, the northern 
and soutliem hemiapheres. 

EqvATORiAi,, l-kwl-ti'r*-tl, «. Pertaining to 
the equator. 

Eqcbstriait, l-kwii'tri-ln, a. Apfearingon 
horseback; skilled in horsemnnship ; be- 
longing to the Perond miik In Rome. 

EqoBRY, 4-kwlK<, $. Master of the hon«. 

EoDiCRimAL, l-kwi-krlTrai, a. Having the 
legs of an equal length. 

EMiTDurTANT, i-kw^d&aut, «. At the same 
distance. 

E(|ininsTANTLT,l-kwl-d1s'tlnt-U,aif. At the 
same distance. 

EqmroRMiTY, l-kwi-Rr'mi-ti, a. Uniform 
equal ty. 

EquiuiTBRAL, i-kwi-Urir-tl, a. Having all 
ifdes equal. 

To Equilibrate, i-kw;-ll'brlte, r. «. To ba- 
lance equally. 

Equiubration, i-kwi-ll-lHi'shSn, #. Equi- 
poise. 

EqinuBMUM, i-kwi-ltb'ri-am, #. Eqtiinoise, 
equality of weight ; eqiuility of evidence, 
motives or powers. 

EoDiNEcnsART, t-kwi-ulB'git-str-A, a. Need- 
ful in the same decree. 

EQUiNocriAL, i-kwi-'nik'shll, ». The line thst 
encompasses the world at aneqinU distance 
from either pole, to which circle when the 
sun comes, he makes equal days and nights 
all over the globe. 

Equinoctial, l-kwi-nSk'shll, a. Pertaining 
to the equinox ; happening about the time 
of the equinoxes; being near the equinoctial 
line. 

EQuiNocnALLT, l-kwi-nik'shAl-i, ad. In the 
direction of the equinoctial. 

Equinox, iHiwi-nSks. $. Equinoxes are the 

Srecise tiroes in which the sun entem into 
le first point of Aries and Libra ; for then, 
moving exactly under the equinoctial, he 
makes oin- days and nights equal ; equinoc- 
tial wind. 

EQUimmBRANT,i-kwl-nd'na-rint,a. Having 
the same number. 

To Equip, *-kwlp', v. a. To furnish for a horK- 
man ; to furnish, to accoutre, to flt out. 

Equipage, lk'kwi-pA)e, ». Furniture fop a 
horseman ; carriage of Ftate, vehicle ; attend- 
ance, retinue ; accoutrements, furniture. 

Equipendenct, i-kwi-nln'dJn-s4, #. The act 
of hanging in equipoise. 

Equipment, i-kw1p'mlnt,«. The act of equip- 
ping or accoutering; accoutrement, equi- 
pace. 

Equipoise, JHiwi-pSIze, s. Equality of weight, 
equilibration. 

EquiPOLLENCB, l-kwi-pSininie, *. Equality of 
force or power. 

Equipollent, A-kwi-ptriint, a. Having equal 
power or force. 



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ERE 

¥ite, fir, fill, at....iia, I 



ity 



18f ERU 

..pine, plD....ii&, mive, n3r, nftt.... 

or state of beior raiaed upward ; the act of 
buiklinif or raising edifices. 

ERBCTNBS8,i-rikt'nls,ir. Uprightness of pos- 
ture. 

Ehbuitb, IKi-mlte, «. One who lives in a 
wilderness, a hermit. 

Eremitical, ir-t-uMi-kil, a. Religionsly 
solitary. 

Erbptation, i-rip-tl'shftn, s, A creeping 
forth. 

EREFTiON,i-r2p'sh&n,«. A snatching or taking 
away by force. 

Eroot, b'git, *. A sort of stub, like a piece 
of horn, placed behind and below the pas- 
tern joint. 

Erinoo, l-rine'eri, t. Sea-holly, a plant. 

Erutical, ^fis'ti-kll, a. Controrersial, re- 
lating to dispute. 

Ermine, Ir'mfn, s. An animal tiiat is found 

. in cold countries, and which very nearly 
resembles a weasel in shape ; having a white 
pile, and the tip of the tail black, and fur- 
nishing a choice and valuable fur. 

Erminbd, jr'mfnd, a. Clotlted with ermine. 

To Erode, i-rAde', v. a. To canker, or eat 
away. 

Erooatton, Ir-ri-gl'shln, s. The act of giving 
or bestowing. 

Erosion, i-ri'zhln, s. The act of eating away ; 
the state of beingeaten away. 

To Err, Ir, v. n. To wander, to ramble ; to 
miss the right way ; to stray ; to deviate 
from any purpose; to commit errors, to 
mistake. 

Errand, ir'rlnd, *. A message, something to 
be told or done by a messenger. 

Errablb, Ir'ri-bl, a. Liable to err. 

Errableness, ir^rl-bl-nte, t. Liableness to 
err. 

Ee 
I 

Ef 



of 
ate 



rub 

de- 

ine 
of 
ca- 
the 



idi- 
; to 
ge. 

ds; 

ngr, 



Erroneoosnbss, Ir-ri'nWte-nls, *. Physical 
fal^hood, inconformity to truth. 

Errour, ir'r&r, *. Mistake, involuntary de- 
viation from truth ; a blunder, a mistiUce 
committed; roving excursion, irregular 
course. Better written error. 

Erbt, Irst, ad. First ; at Arst, in the begin- 
ning; once, when time was; formerly, lonir 
ago; before, till then, till now. 

Erubbbcence, Ir-rd-bh'sSnse, \ , tHmx •«• 

ERnBEMENcyllr-fA-Ms'san.s*, / '* '""©act 
of growing red, redness. 

Erubescent, ir-r&-Us'etnt,o. Reddish, aouie- 
whatred. _ . 

To Erdct, 4-rlkl^, ». a. To belch, to break 
wind from the stomach. 

Eructation, i-rlk-U'shln, s. The act of 
belchlQg ; belch, the matter vented. 



d by Google 



ESP 1 

Ube, tXb, bUl....SU.. 
EiBBRB, tr-A-ditcT, a. Leumed. 
EmmoNy ir-d-dbh'An, «. Leumiiig, knoir- 

EnowocB, i-ri'j^n&s, a. PartaUng of the 

Biteie of copper. 
EaemoN, l-rap'shftn, *. The act of breaking 

rknntiDfl^ forth; burst, emiasioo ; godden 
-n of a hostile kind; efflorescence. 



Eboitivx, 4-rap'tlT, a. Bursting forth. 
EMnamukM, ir-4-slp'i-Us, «. An emption of 

Ahot acrid homour. 
Ek*uu>b, a»-kl.iide% $. The act of scaling 

Oe walla. 
EacALOVf skMaap, ». A shell fish, whose shell 

is indented. 
To Escape, *-«kApe', v. a. To fly, to anrid ; to 

pass unolMerveid. 
To Eac4FB, A-skipe', v. ». To fly, to get out 

Ewm^f^kipcr, «. Flight, the act of getting 
o«t of dani^er: in law, violent or privy 
evasion out of lawful restraint; overdght. 



M EST 

..pUMl...UiUiw THis. 

taoce; to discover a thing intended to be 

hid; to see unexpectedly; to discover as a 

spy. 
EsQOiM, i-skwire', «. The annour-beafer or 

attendant on a knight; a title of dignity, 

and next in degree below a knight. 
To E8a4T, Is-sA', v. a. To attempt, to try, to 

endeavour; to make experiments of; to try 

the value and purity of metals. 
Emat. is'sA, s. Attempt, endeavour ; a loose 

performance; an irr^larindigestcd piece; 

an easy, free kind oTcompoaiSon; a trial, 

an experiment. 
Ea«ATi>T, fe-sAlst, «. One who makes essays. 
•" ' " •■ the quaUty 



E«SAun-, sbtl-lSf , «. Apknt. 

EanHAW, l^ltir, t. A hard cmstor scar made 
1^ 1m>C a|q>Uattions. 

EscH4RoncK, is-ki-ritlk, a. Caustick; hav- 
ing the power to sear or bum the flesh. 

EacHBAT, ia-tshite', «. Any lands, or odier 
profits, that fall to a lord within his mancM- 
by IbrMiture, or the death of his tenant, 
dying wi^out heir general or especial. 

To EacBKAT, Is-tshite', v. a. To foil to die 
knd of the manor by forfeiture. 

EacHBATOR, aB-tsbi't&i> «. An oflicer that ob- 
serves the escheatsof the king in the country 
whereof he is escbeator. 

To EscHXW, l»-tahSf , v. a. To fly, to avoid, 
to shun. 

Eaooftr, KliSrt, #. Convoy, guard from place 
to place. 

To Eaocntr, l»-k2rf , v. a. To convoy, to guard 
from place to place. 

EacnrroiR, i»-kr&-tAre', a. A box with all the 
implements necessary for writing. 

EaccTAGB, eslLi-^e, t. A kind or knight's 
service. 

EscDUD«T, b1t4-llnt, a. Good for food, eat- 
able. 

Eacoi.sirr,b1tA-lint,<. Something fit for food. 

EscoTCHXOM,i»-k&t8h1n.«. Thediieldof the 
family, the picture of the ensigns armorial. 

EsTAUBi, Is-piKyir, «. Trees planted and cut 
so as to Join. 

EsraciAL,i-8plBh'tl,a. Principal, chief. 

EspKiAixY, A-«plsh'il-i, ad. Principally, 



EsnaAMCK, Is-p^rinse', t. French, Hope. 
EariAL, i-spf U, «. A SI17, a scout. 
EsnoMAOB,l»-pi-^i4ie,«. French. Tbeprac- 

liee<^aH>y* 
EsTLAXADB, l»-pU-nide', s. The empty q^ace 

between the glacis of a dtadel and the first 
. hoiwes of the town. 
EsvocsALS, 1-spU'zaU, s. (Without a singu- 

tar.) The act of contracting or affiancing a 

man and woman to each other. 
EnooaAL., l-spS&'zll, a. Used in the act of 

eraoosing or betrothing. 
To UFOCSK, l-spMze', v. a. To contract or 

betroth to another, to marry ; to wed ; to 
' defend. 



To EsFT, i-spfy V. a. To see a thing at a di»- 



EsancB, k'ainse. «. 
of being; conautuc 



^ ituent substance; 

ofexistenre; thevery nature of ai^r bring; 
in medicine, the diiei properties or virtaes 
of any simple, or oompoidtion, collected into 
_a narrow compass; perAime, odour, scent. 




portant in t-. 

pure, highly rectliled, subdlely e -.„ 

EsBBMTiAL, Is-sin'shU, «. Existence; first o 
constituent principles : the chief point. 

EsaENTiAJLLT, is-siirshtl-U, «d. By the con- 
stitutioD of nature. 

EsBoiNE, Is-stin', «. AllegementofanexcMe 
for him that is summoned, or sought for, to 
appear; excuse, exemption. 

To EsTABUSH, A-sttb'llsh, V. a. To seUle 
firmly, to fix unalterably ; to found, to build 
firmly, to fix immoveably; to make settle- 
ment of any inheritance. 

EsTABLisHMBirr, i-stlbllsh-mint, s. Settle- 
ment, fixed state ; settled r<*guiation, form, 
model; allowance, income, salary. 

EsTATB,*-«tite',<. The general interest, the 
publick; condition of life; fortune, poss e s 
sioninland. 

To Esteem, i-stMm', v. a. To set a value, 
whether high or low, upon any thing; to* 
prize, to rate high ; to hold in opinion, to 
think, to imagine. 

Esteem. i-stUm', «. High value, reverential 
regard. 

EsrEEMER, A-slUm'ir, s. One that highly 
values, one that seU a high rate upon any 
thing. 

Estimable, is't^ml-b^'o. Valuable, worth a 
large price; worthy of esteem, worthy of 
honour. 

EmMABUtNBM,J«'ti-mt-bl-nis,«. The quality 
of deserving regard. 

To EsTiMATB, is'U-mite, v.a. To rate, to ad- 
just tbe value of; to judge of any thing by 
its proportion to somethiag else ; to calcu- 
late, to compute. 

EsTlMATB, Is'U-mAte, s. Computation, cal- 
culation ; value ; valuation, alignment of 
proportioned value; opinion. Judgment | 
esteem, regard, honour. _ , . 

Estimation, fc-tA-mi'shln, *. The act of ad- 
Justing proportioned value; calculation, 
computation; opinion. Judgment; esteem, 
regard, lionour. .. , 

E«TniATivB,l8't4-m»-t!v, a. Haying the power 
of comparing and adjusting the preference. 

Estimator, fcli-mi-tir, «. A setter of rate*. 

EanvAL, Is^ti-vU, a. Pertaining to the sum- 
mer ; continvdng for the summer. 



d by Google 



B T I IM sue 

FAte, fir, nil, nt..,.ml, ■iit....plii0, pla....nA, nlve, nir, nit.. 
T« Esnu.NOB, i-«(r4q}e% r. a. To keep at a 
dltteuce, to witbdraw; lo aUeuate from 
aflecUon. 
E«TiiAi(OUin«T,l-Btrli^Balnt,«. AUeoatioii, 

distance, removal. 
EsTRAPADB, lA-trl-pAdt!', : The defence of a 
bone that will not obey, but rises before, and 
yerks furiously with his bind legs. 
EsTHRPEMKNT, VstrU|/wliit. ». Spoil made 
by the tenant for term of life upon any lands 
or woods. 
EsnucH, Is'trttsli. s. The largest of birds ; 

properly Ottrich. 
EaroAHY, as't8b&-4-rl, t. An arm of the sea, 
the mouth of a lake or river in which tlie 
tide ebbs and flows. 

■"- "^ IJ.-1.1 •*, p^ g^ Yo swell and 

»oil. 

nftn. t. The state of 

D mt rise and fall. 

u Hangry, >x>racloa8. 



, Corrodintf, satins', 
ontraction ot the Latin 
ich siniities And so of 
the rest. 
To Etch, iuh, v. a. A way used in making of 

• • Irawlng \ "* "'- 

upon a coprer plane. 
Etching, itsblnr, 
cite 



prints, by drawing with a proper needle 
upon a ' " 

rCHlNC 

under t^e word Etck. 



EEL , 
log, «. An impression of a 
copi)er-plate, cumI from Harris by Johnson, 



Eternal, i-tit'tiA\, a. Without beginning or 

enti; uucliangeaoie. 
ETBRNAL,4-Ur'ntl,«. One of the appellations 

of the Godliead. 
Etbrnalist, i-tlr'nll-llst, $. One tliat holds 

the past existence of the world infinite. 
To Etsrnauzb, i-ar'nil-Uze, v. a. To make 

eternal. 
Etbrnally, A-Ur'ntl-U, ad. Without begin- 
ning or end ; unchangeably, invariably. 
Eternb, i-tim', a. Eternal, perpetual. 
ETBRNfTY, i-Ur'ni-ti. s. Duration wittiout 

beginning or end ; duration without end. 
To Etbrnizk, i-tSr'nlze, v. a. To make end- 
less, to perpetuate; to make forever famous, 

to immortalize. 
Ethbr. VtkiT, t. An element more fine and 

subtile tlian afr, air refined or sublimed ; 

the matter of the highest regions above ; a 

chymical preparation. 
Ethereal, VlAi'rMl. a. Formed of ether 

celestial, heavenly. 
Ethbrboub, h-thi'ti-li, a. Formed of ether, 

heavenly. 
Ethical, liA'i-kli, o. Moral, treating en 

morality. 
Ethically, llA'i-kll4, ad. According to 

doctrines of morality. 
ETHiCK,UA'lk,a. Moral> delivering precepts 

of morality. 
Ethicks, a^A'tks,*. (Without the singular.) 

The doctrine of morality^u system of mo- 
rality. 
Ethnick, I/A'nik, a. Heathen, Pagan, not 

Jewish, not Christian. 
Ethnicks, KA'nTks, s. Heathens. 
E^HOLOoiCAL, a<A-A4tiU«'i-kll« a. Treating 

of morality. 
Btioloov, «.ti4irA-J«, t. An account of the 

caiwes of any thing, generally a distemper. 
EnqoBrrB, lt.«.kl«7 ,. The poUte form or 

manner of doingany thing; the ceremooial 

of goodmanaers^ 



French. A ca«e for tweeacn 



ETtji, 3t-wi' 
and such l 

ETYM0U)GiCAL,atri.m*-ia4ie'i-kll,a. Retetin^ 
lo etymology. 

Etymologist, 8t4-m2r&-j{slt #. One «bo 
searclies out the original of wowds. 

Etymology, lt4-m21'A-ji. t. The deaeent or 
derivation of a word from its original, the 
deduction of formations from toe radieal 
word ; the part of grammar which detfrerti 
the inflections of nouns and verlw. 

To Evacatb, A-vi'lUte, r. a. To empty oat, to 
throw out. 

To EvACiiATB, *-vak'A-4te, r. a. To make 
empty, to clear ; to void by any of the es- 
cretory passages ; to quit, to withdraw finon 
out of a place. 

Evacdant, i-v2k'A-tnt, t, 



cures evacuation by anv pai 
A4'sh&n,#. 



Medicine that pto- 



EvACUATiON,^v3k-A4'sh&n,#. Such 
as l«ave a vacancy ; discbaage : the practire 
of emptying the body by pbyiick ; discharees 
of the body Dv any vent, natural or artifickl. 

To EvADB, i-vUe', V. a. To elude, to avoid ; 
to escape or elude by st^histry. 

To Eyaob, i-vide', v. n. To escape, to slip 
away; lo practise sophistryor eva«oa. 

EvAGATiON, ev-:-g&'shftn, t. The act of wan- 
dering, deviation. 

Evambbcbnt, Iv-ft-nlB'sint, a. Vaaishing', Ibh 
perceptible. 

EvANOEUCAL, iv-tn-jll'4-klL a. A|:reeahle to 
gospel, consonant to the Christian law re- 
vealed in the holy go^?el ; contained in the 
gospel. 

EvANOBUflM, i-.vtn'jM1sm, s. The promol' 
gation of the blessed gospel. 

EvANOEUBT, *-vlii'j4-llst, «. A Writer of th« 
history of our Lord JeBu»; a promulntor 
of the Christian laws. 

7oEVAi«GBiiiZB,i-v&n'JUtee,«.a. TolMstmct 
in tlie gospel, or law of Jcsw. 

Etanid, l-vinld. a. Faint, weak, evanescent. 

ETAFOiiABLB,i-vtp'A-ri-bi,a. Easilydiflsipatul 
in- fumes or vapours. 

To Evaporate, £-vtp'i-rite, v.n. To flyr away 
in fumes or vapours. 

To Evaporate, ^vlpVrlte, v. a. To drive 
away in fhmes; to give vent to ; to let oat 
in ebullition or sall^ 

Eyatoration, i-vlp-A-rl'shIn, r. The act of 
flying away in fumes and vapours; the act 
of attenuating matter, so aa to make it tome 
away; in pharmacy, an operation by which 
liquids are spent or driven away in steam», 
so as to iea^-e sAme part stconger than 
before. 

Evasion, l-vi'zhftn, s. Excuse, subterliwe. 
sof^istry, artifice. 

EvAsiv^j^ 4-\4'8!v, a. Practising evaidon, ehi- 
stve ; containing an evasion, fmphisticaL 

Eucharist, yA'kS-rtst, *. The act of Yi vine 
thanks, the sacramental act in which the 
deatli of our Redeemer is oonimemorated 
with a thankful remembrance; the sacra- 
mentof the Lord's Supper. 

EacHARWncAL, yA-kt-riirt^kll, a. Contain- 
ing acts of thanksgiving; relating to tli«* 
sacmmeutof the Supper of the Lord. 

Eocholooy, yA-kSI'^j«, s. A formulary of 
prayers. 

EvckASYi yi'kri-si, t. An agreeable, well 
proportioned mixture, whecei^ a body b 



d by Google 



BY B 



185 



BUP 



tAbe, tab, Mu..-..ni.. 

^jRn, } '• *"*« *=**^ <»f *• <**y •• ^^^ 

q^ <Hr fiut to be observed before a holldajr. 
Enn,l'va, a. Level, not rufni^; unifom, 

wioth ; equal on both tidefl ; withont any 

driiw owed ; calm, not subject to elevation 

or depression ; capable to be divided into 

cnalpartfs. 
n EvEK. i'vn, V. a. To make even ; to make 

oat of debt ; to make level. 
Etbn, i'vn, ad. A word of strong aMertlon«, 

nsrily ; sopposin!; that : notwithntandinjr. 
ErBNHAXDKOy i'vD-bin'dU, a. ImpartuI, 

eqnitsible. 
E\-ENn«G, i'vn-1ns> ». The dose of the day, 

tke banning of the niffhr 



Ev'ENLT, i'vn-U, ad. &iiially, uniformly; 
anoodily; impartially, without favour or 
enmity. 

ErxmffBaa, frn-nlB, ». State of beinff even ; 
uniformity, reirularity ; eqoalitv of sorfaoe, 
levelneaa: freedom from inclination to 
eitlMT side ; calmness, freedom from per- 
turbatioa. 

EvKKTioE, fvD-tide, t. The time of evenini^. 

Event, ^tof, t. An incident, any tbinfc that 
liwpens ; the consequence of an action. 

T0 EvENTKRATB, i-vln'ti-rite, v.m. To rip 
iq>, to open the belly. 

EvnrrruL, t-vintTfU, a. Full of incidents. 

To EvKimuu'E, i-vJn'tt-Ute, o.a. To win- 
now, to sift out : to examine, to discuss. 

EvBKTDAL, i-vln'tshd-il, a. Happening in 
consequence of anv thiiiff , oonsequentisl. 

EvKifTDAMAr. 1-vin'tshd-u-U, ad. In the 
event, in the last result. 

Ever, ivllr, ad. At any time ; at all times ; 
for ever ; a vrord of enforcement. As soon 
as ever he had done it: it is often con- 
trscted into E*er. 

EvEEBUBBUNO, av-lr-bU/bllnaT, a. BoiUng 
up with perpetual murmur*. 

EvEEBDRinNO, iv-lr-b&r'ning, a, Uneztin- 



EvEROUEiNO, Iv-ftr-dA'rfnif, a. Eternal, en- 
doriof without end. 

Evergreen, Iv'&r-gnrUn, a. Verdant through- 
out the year. 

Eveborekn, iv^r-grUn, #. A plant that re- 
... » . ». ' ■ ., ,Ke 



tains its verdure throiu^ all 

Everhonocred, hr-tr-tn'n&rd, a. Always 
held in hoDonr. 

EvBRLsariKO, fv-tr-lts'tfng, a. Lasting or 
enduring witfaoutend, perpetual, immortal. 

EvnuAsmfo, iv-lr-llfli'tfng. «. Etemitv. 

EvBU.*amroLT, hr-ir-U^ting-Uf ad. Eter- 
nally, withont end. 

EvBRLAsnNOfms, Iv-Sr-lls'tf ng-nis, s. Eter- 
nity, perpetuity. 

EvBRLiTiNO, tv-v-llVlng, a. Living without 
end. 

EvnufORB, iv-&r-m&re', ad. Always, eter- 
nally. 

r» EvEBSB, A-vIrse*, v. a. To overthrow, to 



r» Evert, 4-vlrf , v. a. To destroy. 
Evert, hr'Ar-i, a. Each one of all. 
EvERTDAT, iv'ar-4-dA, a. Usual, happening 

every day. 
EvBSDROPPBR, iv^drtp-pSr, t. Some mean 

fellow tiiat scniks about the house in the 

nirht to listen. 
T» EvBntOATE, Mls'tt-gitey v. a. To search 

out. 



.pMad....ain, rais. 
EiiOH, yU, ». A tree. 
To Evict, i-v1kt',v.a. To take away by a 

sentence of law ; to prove. 
EvicnoN, i-vlk'shln, «. Dispossession or de> 

privation by a deflnitive sentence of a court 

of Judicature ; proof, evidence. 
Eviobngb, 9v'i-dlnse, «. The state of being 

evident, clearness ; testiroony, proof; wit- 
ness, one that gives evidence. 
To EvioBNCB, ivl-dlnse, v. a. To prove, to 

make disooverv of. 
Ev no- 

t 
Ev cer- 



Ev 

Ev nte- 

Evii^AvoDREDNess, A-vl-A'v&rd-nls, $. De- 
formity. 

Eviu(n«DED,^vI-mlnd']d,a. Malidoos, mis- 
chievous. 

Evii.NEas, i'vl-n's, s. Contrariety to good- 
ness, Mdness of whatever kind. 

EviLspBAKiNO, i-vl-spi'king, t. Defamation, 
calumny. 

EviLwiSHiNO, i-vl-wlshlng, a. Wishing evil 
to, having no good will. 

EviLwoRKEE, i-vl-wlrkTlr, ». One who does 
ill. 

To Evince, i-v1nse', v. a. To prove, to show. 

Evincible, l-v1n'sM>l, a. Capable of proof, 
demonstrable. 

EviNCiBLT, i-vfn'si-bU, ad. In such a man- 
ner as (0 force conviction. 

To EvncsRATB, i-vls'sA-rUe, v. a. To em- 
bowel, to deprive of the entrails. 

EviTABLE, Iv'i-tl-bl, a. Avoidable, that may 
be escaped or shunned. 

To EviTATB, tv'A-tite, v. a. To avoid , to shun. 

EvTTATiON,lv-^tA'sh&n,«. The act of avoiding. 

EuLOGiuM, vA-l&'ji-lm, ) t. Praise, enco- 

EcuKST, yA IA-U> 3 mium. 

EoNuCH, vd'nik, t. One that is castrated. 

Evocation, Iv-i-kA'shftn, «. The act of call- 
ing out. 

Evolation, Sv-i-ii'sh&n, s. The act of flying 
away. 

To Evolve, i-v8lv', v. a. To unfold, to dis- 
entansrle. 

To Evolvb, i-vJlv*, ». n. To open itself, to 
disclose itself. 

Evolution, iv-^IA'shEn, t. The act of un- 
rolling or unfoldinsr ; the series of thin;^ 
unrolled or unfolded ; in tacticks, the mo- 
tion made by a bf>dy of men in changing 
their posture, or fbmi of drawing up. 

EvoMmoN, Iv-A-mtshUn, $. The act of 
vomiting out. 

Eupefst. yA'plp-si, t. A good concoction, an 
easy digestion. 

Eupeptic, yA-plpftlk, a. Eisy of digestion. 

Euphonical, yi-fSn'A-k4l , a. Sounding agree- 
ably. 



d by Google 



BXA 

FUe, fir, fill, fit.. 



180 BXd 

..ptM, |ila....nl, Blve, nlr, nSt.... 
EXAMIlfAXOB, Ifs-tiii'i-ia-tlr, s. 



brTrfit. 
iq En- 
imesin 

i which 
rydan- 

ing to 



ineuT 
ith. 

act of 

root. 

lucking 

rater is 

honoe- 
nen for 

, often 

tetimes 



ExACTER, Ifx-lk'tlr. s. Extortioner, one 
who claims more tlian his dne ; one who is 
severe in his injunctions or his demands. 

Exaction, Igz-UcVshAn, s. Extortion, nivinst 
demand : a toll, a tribute severely levied. 

Exactly, Irz-UcfU, ad. Accurately, nicelv. 

ExACTNBBa, igz-Utrnls, t. Accuracy, nicety ; 
regularity of conduct, strictness of man- 
ners. 

To ExAOOCRATK, fgz-tdje'i-rlte, v. a. To 
heighten by representation. 

ExAOOERATiON,lgz-tdje-A-r&'8hAn,«. The act 
of heaping together; hyperbolical amplifi- 
cation. 

To ExAOrrATR,ygz-tdje'l-ate,v.a. To shake, 
to put in motion. 

ExAorrATiON, !gz-i^)e4-ti'Bhln, s. The act 
of shaking. 

To ExALT,fg7.-llt', v.a. To raise on high; 
to elevate to power, wealth, or dignity ; to 
elevate to joy or confidence; to praise, to 
extol, to magnify ; to elevate in diction or 
sentiment. 

Exaltation, 8n-ll-ti'shln, s. The act of 
raising on high ; elevation in power or dig- 
nity : most elevated state, state of greatness 
or dignity. 

ExAMRN, igx-i'min, t. Examination, disqui- 
sition. 

Examinate. Igz-lm'i-nlte, #. The person 
examined. 

ExAMTNATiON, lgz-tei-4-nl'shan, «. The act 
of examining by questioiis or experiment. 



An exa- 



lATMl, I _ 

miner, an inquirer. 

r« ExAimni, %s-tai'!n, v.a. To try a per- 
son accused or suspected by interrogato- 
ries: to interrogate a witness; to try die 
truth or folsehood of any proposition ; to 
try by experiment, to narrowly sift, to scan ; 
to make inquiry into, to seardi into, tD 
scrutiniae. 

ExAmwER, Igzptm'i-nlr, «. One who inter- 
rogates a criminal or evidence ; one who 
seardies or tries any thing. 

Example, lgz-lm'pl,«. Copy orpattem, that 
which is proposed to be resemhled; prece- 
dent, former instance of the like ; a person 
fit to be proposed as a pattern ; one 
punished for the admonition of others ; in- 
stances in which a rale is illustrated by an 
application. 

Exanooious, Ik-slng'gwI-Bs, a. Having no 
Mood. 

Exanimate, !gz-ln'i-mlte, a. Lifeless, dead; 
spiritless, depressed. 

Exammation, tez-ln-^mi'sh&n, t. Depriva- 
tion of life, [killed. 

ExANTMOiv, 9gx4n'i-mls, a. Lifeless, dead. 

Exanthemata, iks-ln-<Alm't-ti, «. Erup- 
tions, postules. 

Exanthbmatoits, lks-tn-<A2m't-t&8, a. Pos- 
tuloiw, eruptive. 

To ExANTLATE, !g7.-tnf Utc, V. a. To draw 
out ; to exhaust, to w««4e away. 

ExANTLATiON, iks-lnt-U'shln, «. The act of 
drawing out. 

ExARTicuLATioN, Iks-lr-Hk-A-U'shftn, *. The 
dislocation of a Joint. 

To ExASTERATE, Igs-ts'plr-lte, «. a. To pro- 
voke, to enrage, to irritate: to heighten a 
difference, to aggravate, to imbitter. 

ExASPERATER, lg^s'plr-4-tlr, s. He that 
exasperates or provokes. 

Exasperation, Igx-is-plrri'shln. s. Ajrgra- 
vation, maiigoant representation ; prov». 
cation; irritation. 

To ExAVCTORATK, >g7>-»wk'tA-rite, v, a. To 
dismiss from service ; to deprive of a bene- 
fice. 

ExACCTORATiON, igz-lwk-t&-rl'shln, *. JM*- 
mission from service ; deprivation, deera. 
dation. 

ExGANDBSCENCE, iks-ktn-dis'slnse, > 

ExcANDESCENCT, iks-ktn-dis'sin-si, f *• 
Heat, the state of growing hot; anger, the 
state of growing angry. 

ExGANTATioN,aks-kin-ti'sh&n,«. Dlaendaant- 
ment by a counter charm. 

To ExcARNATE, Iks-klr'nlte, r. A. To clear 
from flesh. 

ExcARNiPiCATioN, lks-klr-ni-fc-kl'»h&n, «. 
The act of taking away the flesh. 

To Excavate, Ik/kl-vlte, v. a. To hollow, 
to cut into hollows. 

Excavation, Iks-U-vi'shAn, s. Tlie act of 
cutting into hollows; the hollow formed, 
the cavity. 

To Exceed, ak-«Ud',r.«. To go beyond, to 
outgo ; to excel, to surpass. 

To Exceed, Ik-sUd', v.a. To go too far, to 
pass the bounds of fitness; to go beyond 
any limits ; to bear the greater proportion. 

ExcEKDiNO, IkrsUd'lnr, part. a. Great in 
quantity, extent, or duration. 

ExcEBoiNGLT, ft-flUdlng'U, «f . To a Kreat 
degree. 



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E X o isr E X 

tsbe, ab, un....m....piaiid....MiD, trIr. 



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EXE 

Flte, fir, fill, at. 

ExcuiuiOK, tlu-k&r'lih&n, ». The act of de- 
viatiiur from the stated or settled path ; an 
expedition into some distant part ; digre»< 
sion. 

ExcuRciVB, Iks-k&r'slv, a. Rambling, wan- 
dering, aeviatinic. 

ExcusiLBLB, 2ks-kd'zl-bl, a. Pardonable. 

ExcusABLBNEsa, iks-kd'zl-bUnfe, «. Pardon- 
ablene««, capability to be excused. 

ExcusATioN, iks-kd-zi'sUan, $. Excuse, plea, 
apology. 

Excusatory, ik8-kd'z2-t&r4, a. Pleading ex- 
cuse, apologetical. 

To Exci»E, lk»-kdze', «. a. To extenuate by 
apology ; to disengage from an obligation ; 
to remit, not to exact ; to pardon by al- 
lowing an apology ; to throw off imputa- 
tion by a feigned apology. 

ExcusB, Iks-kdse', t. Plea offered in extenu- 
ation, apology: the act of excusing ; cause 
for which one is excused. 

ExcusBins, Iks-kdse'ils, a. That for which 
no excuse can be given. 

ExcusBR, iks-kd'zlr, s. One who pleads for 
another; one who forgives another. 

To Excvss, 2ks-ka^, «. a. To seize and de- 
tain by law. 

ExcuasiON, iks-k&sh'ftn, s. Seizure by law. 

ExECRABLB, Ik'i4-krl-bl, a. Hateful, detest- 
able, accureed. 

Execrably, ik'si-krl-bU, ad. Cursedly, abo- 
minably. 

To Execratb, !k's4-krlte, v. a. To cune, to 
imprecate ill upon. 

Execration, Ik-s^krl'shUn, ». Curse, im- 
precation of evil. 

To Exbcctb, Ik'sv-kdte, v. a. To put into 
act, to do what is planned ; to put to death 
according to form of justice. 

ExEcimoN, Ik-si-kd'sh&n, t. Performance, 
practice ; the last act of the law in civil 
causes, by which possession is given of 
bodj or goods; capital punishment; death 
inflicted by forms of law; destruction, 
slaughter. 

ExBCimoNBR, ak-si-kd'sh&n-&r, «. He that 
puts in act. or executes; he that inflicts 
cafrital punishment. 

ExBCUTTVB, Jgz-lk'd-tiv, a. Having the qua- 
lity of executing or performing; active, 
not deliberative, not legislative, having the 
power to put in act the laws. 

ExBCUTOR, agz4k'd-t&r, : He that is in- 
trusted to perform the will of a testator. 

ExBCOTORT, tgirik'i-th-ri, a. Performing 
oflidal duties. 

Executorship, Igz-lk'A-tlr-shln, t. The 
office of him that is appointed to perform 
the will of the defunct. 

Exbcutrix, Igz-lk'd-trlks, s. A woman in- 
trusted to perform the will of the testator. 

ExBOBsn, lks-4-ji'sls, t. An explanation. 

ExBOETiCAL, lks-i-J3fi-ktl, a. Explanatory, 
expository. 

Exemplar, lkB4m'plilr, s. A pattern, an ex- 
ample to be imitated. 

ExBMPLAiULY, Ig/.'Im-pltr-i-M, ad. In such 
a manner as desen'es imitation ; in such a 
manner as may warn others. 

ExEMPLARiNEss, Igz'Im-pllr-^nlB, *. State 
of standing as a pattern to be copied. 

ExBMPLART, lgz'to-pllr-4, a. Such as mav 
deserve to be proposed to imitation ; sucn 
as may give warning to others. 



LBS EXH 

..mi, mit....irfne, pla....n&, mtve, nSr, nSt.... 

ExKMFUFiCATiOH, Igs^m-pU-f^ki'shftn, t. 



XKMFLIFICATIOH,lg£4m-pU-r«-ki'shOn,«. A 

copy, a transcript ; an illustratioa by ex- 
ample. 

To ExEMPUPY, igz4m'pli-fl, v. a. To Ulu»- 
trate by example ; to tran^ribe, to copy. 

To Exempt, igz-imt, v. a. To privilege, to 
grant immunity from. 

Exempt, Igz-lmr, a. Free by privilege ; not 
sul^ect, not liable to. 

Exemption, igz-joi'shftn, «. Immunity, pri- 
vilege, freedom from imposts. 

ExEMPriTious, tez-lm-tlsh is, a. Separable, 
that may be taken from another. 

To ExBNTBRATB, Igz-in'tlr-dte, e. a. To em- 
bowel. 

Exenteration, Igrz-in-ttr-i'shftn, t. The act 
of takiug out the bowels, embowelling. 

ExBQuuL, igz-i'kwi-tl, a. Relating to fune- 
rals. 

Exequies, !ks'i-kw1z,«. (Withoutasingular). 
Funeral rites, the ceremony of burial. 

ExERCENT, toz-lr'sint, a. Practising, follow- 
ing any calling. 

ExBRcuB, iks'lr-slze, s. Labour of the body 
for health or amusement ; preparatory 
practice in order to skill; practice, out- 
ward performance ; task, that which one is 
appointed to perform ; act of divine wor- 



ship, whether publick or private. 
To ExBRqsB, lUlr-alze, V. a. " 



, , To employ; 

to train by use to any act ; to task, to keep 
employed as a penal injunction ; to prac- 
tise or use in order to habitual skill. 

To Exercise, iks'lr-size, v.n. To use exer- 
cise, to labour for health. 

Exerciser, Iks'lr-si-z&r, s. He that directs 
or uses exercise. 

ExBRCiTATi0N,akz4r-«i-a'sh&n,«. Exerdae; 
practice, use. 

To Exert, Igz-lrf, v. a. To use with an 
effort; to put forth, to perform. 

Exertion, igz-Sr'shau, «. The act of exert- 
ing, effort. 

ExBUON, Igz4'zh&n, s. The act of eating 
through. 

ExBSTUATiON, Igz-ls-tshd-i'sh&n, t. The state 
of boiling. 

To ExFOUATE, Iks-f&'U-Ate. r. m. To shell off, 
as a corrupt bone from the sound part. 

Exfoliation. Iks-f^li-i'8lian,«. The process 
by which the corrupted part of the bone 
separates from the sound. 

Exfouativb, Iks-f^'li-a-ttv, a. That has 
power of procuring exfoliation. 

Exhalable, IgZrhk'OrtA, a. That may be 
evaoorated. 

Ex he act of 

e ours; the 

6 >ut in rm- 

F rs. 

To id or draw 



Ex fatter ex- 



display. 



drain, to 
» draw out 



rhe act of 



Per to view 
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EX O II 

Ube, tU>, Mil... .811.. 
tgt-hfbntrlT, $. He that offen 

anythinp. 
EiHonioN, ak8-hi-bl8b'tD, s. Tlie act of 

oddUtln;/ display, aetdog forth ; allow- 

wat, salary, peoston. 
r*ExHnjutATE,lg>-hII't-rile,v.a. To make 

cheerful, to fill with mirth. 
ExHTLARATiON, ^x-hll-t-tA'dian, $. The act 

of giving gayeii^ ; the state of being en* 



T» Exhort, In-hSrf , v. a. To incite by words 
to any goodaction. 

ExBOKTATioN. Iks-bir-ti'shin, $. The act of 
exhorting, incitement to Rood: tlie form 
of words l>y which one is exhorted. 

ExHORTA-nvx, igx^hSr^-tlT, a. Tending to 
extiortatton, containing exhortation. 

Ex»>KTATORT,lga-har'ta-tar-4,a. Tending to 
exhort. 

BxHORTBR, Igz-hSi^Or, «. One who exhorts. 

To ExiocATE, Ik-slWIOte, r. a. To dry. 

ExlocATiox, ik-slk-kA'sh&n, s. Act of drying 
up, state of being dried up. 

ExiocATivB, ik-sirU-Uv, a. Drying in qua- 
lity. 

need: pressing necessity, distress, sudden 

occasion. 
ExiOKTrr, ik'si-jint, $. Pressing business, 

occasion that requires immediate help. 
ExiotTTTY, Iks4-g&'4-tj, $. Smallness, dimi- 

nutiveness. 
Exiguous, Igx-tg'&-]l8, a. Small, diminutiTe, 

little. 
Exile, tkiHIe, ». Banishment, state of being 

banished : the person banwhed. 
Exile, Sg-zlle', a. SmalMlender, not full. 
To ExiLB, ig-zile*, v. a. To banish, to drive 

from a country. 
ExiLBMKNT.Ie-zlle'mlnt,^. Banishment. 
ExiLiTioN, Iks-^llshUn, t. Slendemess, 

smallness, 
Exnnous, te-iAm'i-fts, a. FanKMW, eminent. 
To Exist, %-2£)sf , v. n. To be, to have a 

being. 

actual possession of being. 

ExDTBNT, ig-ri/tint, a. In being, in posses- 
sion of bemg. 

ExnriMATiON, ?g-*-t4-ro4'8han, #. Opinion; 

mavgin 
Itch the 
quitting 

tive, fa- 
tal. 

journey 
Moses is 
journey 

of use. 
unbind; 
[ture. 
vel rup- 
To un- 

The act 

le, to be 



BXP 

.pSand....«Mn, thIs. 

ExoHABLB, tks'&-rt-bl, a. To be moved by 

entreaty. 
ExORBrrANCR, 4r>-<i^hl-Un8e, \ , p^, 
ExoRBrrANCT, lg»-«rT)4-tln- J, $ ^^^' 

mity, gross deviation from riiie or right; 

extravagant demand ; boundless depravity. 
ExoRBtTANT, %girti'hi-tkati «• EnoHnoos, 

beyond due proportion, excessive. 
To ExoRasB, Iks^r-sii^ r. a. To abjure by 



, , --- «, r. _. ^ J 

some holy name; to drive away by certain 
forms of adjuration ; to purity r 
influence of malig^nant spirits. 



r from the 



ExoRCisBR, Iks'tr-si-ilr, «. One who prac- 
tises to drive away evil spiritB. 

ExoRcmf, iks'tr-rtxm, s. The form of a4|u- 
ration, or religious ceremony by which evil 
and malignant mirits are driven away. 

ExoRCBT, iks'tr-^st, #. One who by adjura- 
tions, prayers, or religious acts, drives 
away malignant miriu. 

ExoRDiTTM, Igz-AKdi-lm, $. A formal preface, 
the proemial part of a compositinn. 

ExoRNATioN, Iks-tr-nA'sh&n, s. Ornament, 
decoration, embellishment. 

ExossATBD, Igz-Ss'sl-tM, 0. Deprived of 
bones. 

Exo9SBoius,lg2-teh'shl-il8, a. Wanting bones, 
boneless. 

Exostosis, Iks-te-t&'sis, i. Any protuberance 
of a bone that is not natural. 

ExoTBRiCK, iks-A-tli^k, a. Belonging t5 the 
lectures of Aristotle on rhetorick, and the 
more superficial parts of learning, which 
any one had liberty to hear: as oppo§ed to 
the more serious parts or doctrine and 
instructions, to which none but his friends 
were admitted. 

ExoTiCK, Igz-ttlk, a. Foreign, not produced 
in our own country. 

To Expand, Ik-sptnd', v. a. To spread, to 
lay open as a net or sheet ; to dilate, to 
spread out every way. 

Expanse, Ik-sptnse', *. A body widely ex- 
tended without inequalities. 

ExPAN8iBiLiTT,?k-8p»n-8*-Ml'4-t4,#. Capacity 
of extension, possibility to be expanded. 

Expansible, Ik-sptn'si-bl, a. Capable to be 



Expectant, Ik-splk'tint, a. Waiting in ex- 
pectation. 

Expectant, ik-spik'ttnt. *. One who waits 
in expectation of any thing. 

Expectation, Ik-splk-ti'shftn, t. The act of 
expecting; the state of expecting either 
with hope or fear ; prospect of any thing 
good to come; a state in which something 
excellent is expected from us. 

Expectbr, Ik-splk't&r, ». One who has hopes 
of someming; one who waits for another. 



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EXP 

F&te, fir, ftU, (It.. 



.mi, iiilt....pine, plii....ni, ulve, 



EXP 

), nSr, tAt., 



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EXP 

Ube, tab, bSU....Sll., 
loUHVB, ikanpli'tiVf m. Drinos out with 

ame and violence. 
Ta EzFOitT, iks-p&rt', v. a. To carry out of 



Enon^lu'pirt, «. Commodity carried out 

ExvoKTATioN, iks-p&r-ti'shln, «. The act or 
pnctioe of carrying out commodities into 
ooer countries. 
T« ExrosB. 2ka-pize', v. a. To lay open, to 
Bake liable to ; to lay open, to make bare ; 
tohy open to censure or ridicule; to put 
in danger; to cast out to chance. 
ExFucmoN, ilu-pi-zlsli'an, $. The situation 
in which any thing is pbced with respect to 
the snn or air; explanation, interpretation. 
EzrasnoR, iks-p&e'i-t&r, $, Explainer, ex- 
pounder^ interpreter. 
To Expostulate, 2ks-pSs'lslid-lUe, r. n. To 
canvass with another, to debate ; to remon- 
Urate in a friendly manner. 
HxFosrcLATioN, ^ks-pfis-tshA-li'shftn, «. De- 
bate, discussion of an affair; charfre, accu- 
sation. 
ExKwruLATOR, Jks-pSs'tshA-li-tar. *. One 
that debates with another without open 
rupture. 
CxraerDiATORT,aks.piH't8hd-U-t&r-2,a. Con- 
taining expostulation. 
ExFOsuRE, iks-pA'zhlre, s. The act of ex- 
poring; the stale of being exposed; the 
state of being in danger; situation as to 
mn and air. 
■ To ExrouND, 2kfi-poflnd', v. a. To explain, 
to clear, to interpret. 
EXTOU.NDBR, iks-pj&n'dlr, s. Explainer, in- 
terpreter. 
To Express, Iks-pr8s', v. a. To represent by 
any of the imitative arts, as poetry, sculp- 
ture, painting; to represent in words; to 
otter, to declare: to denote; to squeeze 
out ; to force out by compression. 
CxFREsa, iks-prls', a. Copied, resembling, 
exactly like; plain, apparent, in direct 
tanas ; on purpose, tor a particular end. 
ExTRKss, Iks-prcs', t. A messenger sent on 

purpose; amesngesent. 
ExTRBssiBLE, iks-prls's^l-bl, o. That may be 
ottered or declared ; that may be drawn by 
squeezing or expression. 
£xFRjBasiON,lks-prish'ftn,«. The act or power 
of representing any thing ; the form or cast 
of language in whkli any thoughts are ut- 
tered; a phrase, a mode of speech; the act 
of squeeaang or forcing out any thing by a 



191 EXT 

..pMDd....<Aio, THis. 

To ExPROPRUTB, lk».prypri-Ue, v. a. To 
relinquish one's property. 

To ExpuoN, Iks-pine', ». a. To conqoer, to 
Uke by assault. 

ExFUONATioN, iks-pftg-ni'shln, s. Conquekt, 
the act of taking by aitsault. 

To ExpcLBB, Iks-pilse', v. a. To drive out, 
to force away. 

ExpuiAioN, iks-pai'iih&D, s. The act of expel- 
ling or driving out; tlie state of being 



ExpRE0BZVK,2ks-praB'sfv,a. Having the power 

of utterance or representation. 
ExpRUBivKLT, Sks-pri^stv-U, ad. In a clear 

and representative way. 
ExpRKSsiVENESs, iks-pris'slv-niR, t. The 

power of expression, or representation by 

words. 
Expiun8i.T, Iks-prfe'U, ad. In direct terms, 

not by inclination. 
ExpRBssuRB^ lk»-pr88h'Are, «. Expression, 

utterance; die form, the likeness repre- 
sented ; the marie, the impression. 
r» ExpROBBATE, iks'pr&'brite, v. a. To charge 

upon with reproach, to impute openly with 

blanie, to upbraid. 
ExpROBRATioN, ilu-pri-bri'sh&n, $. Scornful 

charge, reproachtal accusation. 
txrsu»MaxnvXfik^^h'briftiy»9» Upbraidiog. 



I 

El 

1 
E] 

i 
Es 

< 
Ex 

EJ 
1 

Ex 
tne power ro ury up. 

To ExsioCATB, ik-sik^klte, v. a. To dry. 

Exsiccation, ik-sIk-kA'sh&n, t. The act of 
drying. 

ExaiccATivB. Ik-slklti-tlv, a. Having tlie 
power of drying. [spilling. 

ExspuiTlON, ^k-spA-tsh'Au, t. A disdiarge by 

EzsuCTiON, Ik-sak'sli&n, s. The act of suck- 
ing out. 

ExsuDATioN, Ik-sl-di'sliftn, t. A sweotiug, 
an extillation. 

ExauFFLATioN. Ik-s&f-flA'shan, i. A bla^t 
working underneath. 

7o ExBirFFOLATB, ak-sirft-Ilte, V. a. To 
whisper, to buzz in tlie ear. 

To ExstracrTATE, ik-sSs's^tlte, v. a. To roui>e 
up, to stir up. 

ExTANCT, ik'sran-sj, s. Parts rising up above 
the rest. 

Extant. Ik'stlnt, a. Steading out to view, 
standing above the rest ; now in being. 

Extatical- 8k-Btlt'»-ktl, i_ p>„,.,_„,„ 

ExTATWx/lk-stink, S "' J^P^*"^"*- 

ExTEMPORAL, 8ks-tlm'p&-rtl, A. Uttered witli- 
out {MPemeditation, quick, ready, sudden. 

ExTEMPORALLY, 8ks-tlm'p&-rtl4, ad. Quick, 
without premeditation. 

Extemporaneous. Iks-tlm-pi-r&'ni-lis, a. 
Without premeditation, sudden. 

Extemporary, ?ks-tJm'pi-r4r-4, a. Utterfd 
or performed without premeditation, siid- 
den, quick. 

Extempore, 8ks-tim'pi-ri, ad. Without pre- 
meditation, suddenly, readily. 

Extemporiness, Iks-tlm'pi-ri-nls, s. The 
faculty of speaking or acting without pre- 
meditation. ' 

To Extemporize, !ks-tJm'pi-rlze, v.n. To 
speak extempore, or without premedita- 

To Extend, Iks-tind', v. a. To stretch out ; 
to spread abroad ; to enlarge ; to increase 
in force or duration ; to impart, to commu* 
niGat« ; to seiz« by a «o4r8« ofUw^ 



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EXT IM EXT 

Fife, fir, nil, flu...iia, nlt....ptiie, pta....oA, vatfe, ntr, 



Ex r iN O UM HABLK, Ik-^flng^g^rtdi-l-M, a. Tksl 
may be qaenched or deamtved. 

EzTurociBHBii, ik-«dng'gwisli-lry s. A hol- 
low cone put upon a candle to quench It. 

ExrnfounHsoNT, ik-stfng'fwMi-inlBt^ #• 
Extinction, suppression, act of qaencluM ; 
abolition, nulfincation; termination <k « 
fiimily or snccession. 

To ExTiHP, lk-8tlrp', o. a. To eradlcmte^ to 
root oat. 

To ExTiRPATB,!k-«tli'p&te,r.a. To root out, 
to exscind. 

Extirpation, ik-stlr-Ki'sh&n, *. The act of 
roodng out, excision. 

Extirpator, lk-sUi^p4-t&r, *. One who roots 
out, a destroyer. 

To Extol, ik-8t21', «. a. To praise^ to waag- 
nify, to celebrate. 

ExTOLi.BR, Iks-ttl'llr, t. A praiser, a maf- 
nifier. 

Extorsive, Iks-tSr^sfr, a. Having the quality 
of drawing bv violent means. 

Ettorsively, Iks-ttr'sfv-U, ad. In an extor- 
sive manner, by violence. 

To Extort, Iks-tirf , v. a. To draw by force, 
to force away, to wrest, to wrin^ finom oae ; 
to gain by violence or oppression. 

To Extort, lks-t«rf , v. n. To {Mractise op- 
pression and violence. 

Extorter, Iks-tilr'ar, t. One who practbes 
oppression. 

Extortion, Iks-tiKsb&n, t. Tbe act or ptac- 
tice of gaininr by violence and rapacity; 
force by whicfi any thing is ut^^istly taken 
away. 

Extortioner, Iks-tSi'shlln-lr, s. One who 
practises extortion. 

To Extract, Iks-trllkf . v. a. To draw out of 
something • to d raw by chymical operation ; 
to take from something ; to select and ab- 
stract from a larger treatise. 

Extract, iks'trtk!, s. The sabstance ex- 
tracted, the chief parts drawn fircNn aay 
thing ; the chief heads drawn fiom a hook. 

ExTRAcnoN, aks-trtt'shUn, s. The act of 
drawing one part out of a compound ; de- 
rivation from an original ; lineage, descent. 

Extractor, Iks-tr&k'^t&r, t. The persoa or 
Instrument by which any thing is extracted. 

ExTRAiumciAL, Iks-trt-Ji-dlsh'tl, a. Oat of 
the regular course of legal procedure. 

ExTRAJinnciALLY, fk»-trt^&-d1sh'll-i, ad. lo 
a manner different from the ordinary 
coarse of legal procedure. 

BxTRAiasnoN, iKs-trl-mlshlln, s. The act 
of emitting outwards. 

BxTRAMCNiiANE,lk8-trt-mSn'dlne,a. Bevond 
the verge of the material world. 

BxTRANBons, Iks-trl'ni-As, a. Belonirinr M 
a different substance; foreign. ^ 

BxTRAORDiNAsiLT, !ks-tr8r'dl-nlr-4-M, ad. 
In a manner out of the common method 
and order; uncommonly, particularly, emi- 
nently. 

BxTRAORDiNARiNESs, lk8-tr8r'd^nir-4-nk, «, 
Uncommonness, eminence, remarfcane^ I 
ness. 

BxTRAORDiNART, Iks-trSKdi-ntr^, a. DiflK ' 
rent from common order and method' 
eminent, remarkable, more than commonl 

SxTRAPAROCRiAL, lks-trt-pJtr-4'kML o. Not 
comprehended within any parish. ■ 

E:xTB^R0viNCiAL,lk8-trt-pr(-vhi'8hil,a. Not I 
within the same province. ^ 



d by Google 



Not 



EXU 

Ube, tlb^bUl. 
Iks-trt.rlg'A-ttr, • 
— . within a rale. 

EnunAOAKCT, ilu-triT't^tn-M, } '' ^^' 
Mfao or sailybeyond prescribed limlto: 
inMaritf, wildneM; waste, vain and 

^flfwrfliKHis e3a>en*e. 

EmuTAOANT, lks-trlv'4-glnt, a. Wandering 

Ml of his bounds: roving beyond Just 

ifnte or prescribed methiSs; irrefular, 

wild ; wasteful, jprodiffal, vainly expensive. 
aTRAVAOAinrx;r,tk»-trSv't-gtntrUfad. In an 

ounragant manner, wildly; expensively, 

lasnnouBly, vrastefully. 
ExraATAGAirrNBBs, iks-trlv't-glnt-nis. 

Excess, excursion beyond limfls. 
To ExTRAVAeATK. Uu-tTilv'i-rite, r. n. To 

wander oat of limits. 
ExTKATAaATKs, Ifc»-tilv'i4.«irild, a. Forced 

out of the premier containing vessels. 
Extravasation, flu-trt'v2>«i'8hln, «. The act 

of forcing, or state of being forced out of 

the proper containing vessels. 
ExTBATBuATB, iks-trttr^nite, a. Let ont of 

tlie vriaa. 
ExxsATKasBOii, acs-trt-vli'shan, s. The act 

of throwing out. 
ExrRAOGHT.llBs-trlwtr, paW. Extracted. 
ExTBzau, ik»-tHmef, a. Greatest, of the 

htehest degree ; utmost; last, that beyond 

whidi ttiere is nothing; pressing to the 

,, ,- UbHMtpoint,higb- 

„ __ of anything; points at the 
greatest distance from each other, 
tremity. 
EnraxMELY, Iks-trlme'U, ad. In the utmost 



IM EYE 

ill....pUad....lMa«THis. 

ting in sweat; the matter I 



r wrt by 



_ degfee ; ^very mu£h> vreatly, 

ExraaHirr, &s-tram'l-ti, t. The utmost 
point, Che highest degree; the points in 
the Btmoat degree of opposition ; remotest 
parts, parts at Ihe greatest distance; the 
vtiAaBt vtolence, rigour, or distress. 

To ExnucATE, HuCtrl-kAte, o. a. To disem- 
banass, to set free any one in a state of 
perplexity. 

ExnocsnoN, Uu-tr^kli'shan, «. The act of 



ExTKOfsiCAi^ «ks-trtn'si-1(tl, a. External, 
outward; not intrinsick. 

ExmDfaic:Ai.L;T, lim-tHn's^lUl-J, ad. From 
without. 

ExTBZKsiCK, 2k»>tr1n'sik, a. Outward, ex- 
ternals 

To ^ETH^r, Ik-strHkf, v. a. To build, to 
raise, toiorm into a structure. 

ExnocxuR, ik-str&k't&r, $. A builder, a 



To Exnums, 8ks-trS8de', «. a. To thrust off. 
ExTBonoN, lfcs-tr8S'zhan, t. The act of 

thrwting or driving out. 
ExTUBBRAjfCE, 2ks-tf U-flnse, s. Knobs, or 

puts protuberant. 
CzxnEitAifCB, 2gz-d'U>-rSnse, *. Overgrowtli, 

•sperfloouB abundance, luxuriance. 
EiUBBXAirr, ^fz-A'bi-rlnt, a. Overabundant, 

•qperAwKisly plenteous; abounding in the 

ExuBKiiANTi.y, igx-A'U-rtnt-U, ad. Abun- 
dantly; to a siroerfluous degree. 

To ExuBBRATK, lgz-i'U-rUe,i;. a. To abound 
in the highest ^gree. 

Exvooao*. Ik-sAklLb, a. Without juice, dry. 

ExtDATioN, 8k-si-di'8hin,«. Theactofemit- 



sweat from any body. 
To ExuiMOTB, 2k-«rdite, > 
ToExoaR^Ot-nUtf, ' I •• «. To sweat 

out, to issue by sweat. 
ExTTLCTOATB, tea-aKsA-rAte, v. a. To make 

sore with an doer: to corrode, to enrace. 
ExDLCKRATiOH, Jk»-ll-s4-i*'8h«n, t. TheW 

ginning erosion, which forms an ulcer: 

exacerbation, corrosion. 
ExuLCBRAToaY, «k»-ai's4-rA-tlr^, a. Harinr 

a tendency to cause ulcers. 
To ExDLT, Va-iir, V. n. To n>)oice abote 

measure, to triumph. 
E™^^ Jga-U'dnse, *. Transport, joy, 

^^^Sf'difeS:"'"'*^'- Jo''««"p^' 

p!L^^°*"» 'l»-»*'«*4te. V. n. To overflow. 

ExoNDATiON, tts-ln-di'shan, #. Overflow. 

abundance. ' 

ExuFiuuNCx,lk-4A'pJkrtnse,«. Over-balance. 

greater proportion. ' 

ExupuA)rr,lk-sA'pi-rftnt,a. Over-balancing, 

haying greater proportion. 
To ExracTTATB, fk-sls'sA-ate, v. a. To stir 

up, to rouse. 
ExuBTioN, igz-ls'tsh&n, $. The act of born- 

ing up, oonsumpdon by Are. 
ExcrviiB, igz-i'yU, s. Cast skis, cast shells. 

whatever is used by animals. 
Etas, i'ts, «. A young hawk just taken from 

the nest. 
Ei 



To 
To 

E^ 
Ev 
En 

eye. 
Eyedrop, I'dr^p. t. A tear. 
EYE01.ANCB, fglinse, A. Quick notice of the 

eye. 
Eyxoi^, I'glis, «. Spectacles, glass to assist 

the sight. * 

Eyelkss, /Ite, o. Without eyes, sightlew, 

deprived of sight, 
Eyelkt, n?t, *. A hole through which light 

may enter ; any small perforation. 
Etelid, I'lid, «. The membrane that shuU 

over the eye. 
EvBSRRVANT, I'slr-vlnt, *. A servant that 

wor}(8 only while watched. 
Etbsbkvice, I'sSr-vIs, s. Service performed 

only under inspection. 
Eyeshot, i'shSt, $. Sight, glance, view. 
Eyesight, I'slte, *. Sfeht of tlie eye. 
Eyesore, I'sire, ». Something ofiensive to 

the sight. 
Eybsfottbd, I'spSt-ld, a. Marked with «potii 

like eyes. .^ 

EYESTAiNO,f string, $. The striog of the eye. 



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d by Google 



TAI 



1«5 



r AL 

..ate, Tirit. 



d by Google 



l^AM 106 FAN 

Fite, fir, fill, at..,\mi, ■ilt..-.%ptiie,j)tiKv>^iii, mive, nSr, nSt.... 

~ ua. Ton 



lowB finom a 



live in Che 

thatdeaoend 

r, a race} a- 

spedes. 

Md. dearth. 

widihuiurer, 

iOfznytSing 

3of hongcr. 
f^antoffoQd. 
a. 

elebrated. 
il^rity, with 



ibrl; 
iselve 



id's fiun ; the 
Biff b blown 
ur is moved; 

"ecreatewith 
by air put ia 
allowing. 
thii8iasm,re- 

Btick, super- 



d by Google 



FAR 



PAS 



Ube, tlb, Ull....ni...4>Uiid.. 



Paotuih fUng'f Id, a. It to Karcely wed bat 

ia oev-la^ed, vkialy fond of noreltr. 
¥akole», nng'llB, a, Toothlen; wit 



FAjnrsL, I 
aMarfy 



worn about th^ left arm of a maas 



whimsicalneas ; imreaflonableiieM; caprice, 

vnsteadinesB. 
Famtast, fln'tt-«l, s. Fancy, imagination, 

the power of imafifining; idea, image of 

the mind; hamoiir,-ioctination. 
Fap, fSp, a. Fuddled, drank. An old cant 



ith 
ell 

Farck, (Irae, s. A dramatick representation 
written without regularity, generally stuff- 
ed with ribaldry and nonsense. 

Farcicaj., flr's^kll. a. Belonging to a farce. 

Fakct, tix^ai. $. The lepnwy of hoTMS. 

Fa&du^ flr'dil, t. A bundle, a little pack. 

T« Fare, fire, v. n. To to, to pass, to travel ; 
to be in any state gooa or Md ; to happen 
toaoy one well or ill ; to feed, to eat, to be 



Faab. Are, *. Price of passage in a vehicle 
by band or by water ; food prepared for the 
table, pronioons. 

r, ■ .. x ,,. , / flre'wa, or flre-wll', l . . 

Famwkx, I fiKwI^orfli^wJl', / *"<• 
The parting compliment, adieu ; it is some- 
times used only as an expression of sotara- 
tion widioat kindness. [ture. 

FAREW1CI.L, flre-wll', t. Leave, act of depar- 

Farii* ACBOUs, fir-i-n&'shas, a. Mealy, tasting 
like meal. 

Farm, firm, t. Ground let to a tenant; the 
state of lands let out to the culture of 



T* Farm, firm, v. a. To let oat to tenants at 
aeertain rent ; to take at a certain rate ; 
to cultivate land. 

Farmer, flr'mlr, t. One who cultivates hired 
groand ; one who cultivates groand. 



Farmovt, fli^rotet, a. Most dJstant. 

Farnbbs, nr'nls. «. Distance, reaioteaeM. 

Farraowocb, ftr-rt4je'i-nk, a. Formed of 
different materials. 

Farraoo, flr-ri'gA. ». A mass formed con- 
fusedly of several ingrsdients, a medley. 

Farrier, fb^ri-lr, «. A shocr of horses ; one 
who professes the medicine of hones. 

Farrow, ftr'rA, «. A Uttiepig . 

7« Farrow, nKr&, v. a. To Bring pin. 

FARx,art,<. Wind from behindr 

To Fart, flrt, v. a. Jo break wind beMad. 

Farther, fb^THlr, ad. At a greater dietaace, 
to a greater distance, more remoteW. 

Farther, flr'THlr, a. More remote, longer, 
tending to greater dtotance. 

Farthbrance, flr*rHlr-lnse, #. Enooorage- 
ment, proportion. 

Farthermorr, fk^TRlr-mire', «</ . Besides, 
over and above, likewise. 

TV Farther, flrrnlr, v. a. To promote, lo 
facilitate, to advance. 

Farthbst, flr'THfct, ad. At the greatest dis- 
tance ; to the greatest distance. 

Farthest, fk^TRlBt, a. Most distant, re- 
motest. 

Farthing, flr'THlng, t. The fourth of a 
penny ; copper money. 

Farthingale, flr'THtng-gtl, s. A hoop, used 
to spread the petticoat. 

Farthinoswqrth. flr'THlngz-wftrth, s. As 
much as is sold for a farthing. 

Fasces, fSs'siz, $. Rods anciently carried be- 
fore the consuls. 

Fascia, fbh'M, «. A fillet, a bandage. 

FA8CTATBO,ft8h'i-irtM, a. Boond with fillets. 

Fascution, fkh-i-i'shan, t. Bandage. 

To Fascinatb, fls'si-nite, «..a. To- bewitch, 
to enchant, to influence in some wicked 
and secret manner. 

FAaaNATioN, fb-s^ni'shln,«. The power or 
act of bewitching, enchantment. 

Fascine, fts-sine', «.. A fagots 

FABCiNOm, fSs'si-nSs, a. Caused or acting by 
witchcraft. 

Fashion, fbhUn, t. Form, make, state of 
any thing with regard to appearance ; the 
make or cut of clothes ; manner, sort, way ; 
custom operating iqMn dress, or any domes- 
tick ornaments; custom, general practice; 
manner imitated from another, wav esta- 
blished by precedent ; general approbation, 
mode ; rank, condition above the vulgar. 

To Fashion, ftshln, v. a. To form, to mould, 
to figure ; to fit, to adapt, to sccomroodatie ; 
to cast into external appearance ; to make 
according to the nde prescribed by custom. 

FAaBiONARi.B, flsh'ftn-S-bl, a. Approved by 
custom, established by custom, made ac- 
cording to the mode : observant of mode ; 
having rank above tne vulgar, and below 
nobility. 

FA8moNABLENE88,fltsh1n-t-bl-nls,«. Modish 
elegance. 

Fashion ABLT, ftsh'tn-l-bU, ad. In a manner 
conformable to custom, with modish ele- 
gance. 

Fashionist, ftoh'ln-lst, s. A follower of the 
mode, a coxcomb. 

To Fast, fist, v. n. To abstain from food ; to 
mortify the body by religious abstinence. 

Fast, fbt, t. Abstinence from food; reli- 
gious mortification by abstinence. 

Fast, fist, a. Firm, immoveable; firm in 



d by Google 



FAT 

FAte, Or, flU, ai....tti, mM.. 



adherence; vpeedy, quick, nrift; fiwt and 

looM. wioertain, variable, incomtaot. 
Fast, fkt, ad. rirmlf, immoveably : dosdf, 

nearly; swirUy, nimbly; freqaently. 
To Fasten, fvui, v. a. To make fast, to 

make firm ; to hold togedier, to cement, to 

link ; to affix, to conj^n. 
To FASTKN,/k'8B, V. n. To flx hivMelf. 
Fastbnbr, rls'sn-4r, «. One that makes fast 

or Arm. 
FASTKR,fisflr,«. He who abataine from food. 
FiOTHANnBD, ftefhAnd-M, m, AvaridooB, 

closebanded, oovetniu. 
pAsnoiOMTT, (i»-tid-i-iafi'U, t. Disdainfal- 



IM 

.phw, pin. 



PAY 

..ni, ulfc, nSr, n&t.. 



reach. 



Faxhom, flra'ta, 
containinf rix feet; 
depth of contrivance. 

To Fathom, fUtH'Sni, v. a. To encompaM 
«rith the arms; to sound, to try with r^ 
meet to the depth ; to penetrate infen, to 
find the bottom ; as, I cannot fatlioin his 
design. 

Fathomlcss, aTH'8m-l&, a. That of whidi 
no bottom can be fonnd; thatof whicb Oie 
circumference cannot be embraced. 

Fatidical, f»-tM'4-k$l, a. Proidietick, hav- 
ing the power to foretell. 

Fatifbrottb, ft-tffft-rts, a. Deadly, mortnl. 

Fatotable, nfi-gi-M, a. Easilywenrfed. 

To Fatioats, flTA-gite, v. a. To weary, to 
fatigue. 

Fatioub, fl-t^g:', t. Weariness, iaasitade; 
the cause of weariness, labour, toil. 

To FAtieuK, f*-t«g', ». «. To tire, to weary. 

Fatkidnetbo. fif kM-nM, a. Fat. 

Fatuno, ftflfng, s. A yonosr animal fed fkt 
for the slaughter. 

Fatnbr, ftftn-Jr, ». More properly Ptt- 
tener. That whichgives fatness. 

Fatness, f^rnls, t. The qoaKty of being fkt, 

plump; fat, tri — ' 

matter; fertiui 
tility. 

7* Fattkn , fartn, V. 0. To feed up, to make 
fleshy; to make frnitfal; to Iteed gTOssfr, 
to increase. [pampefcd. 

To Fattbn, (itfta, v. n. To rrow fat, to be 

Fatoocs, fttsh'A-te, a. Stapi^ fboHdl, feeMe 



, grease; voctimus or greasr 
•Ulity; that which causes fer- 



events ; decree of fate : tendency to danger. 

FATiu.LT, a't2l-U, ad. Mortally, des^ti> 
tively, even to death ; by the decree of fhte. 

Fataln ESS, fA'tSI-nis, t. Invincible necessity. 

Fate, fite, s. Destiny, an eternal series of 
successive causes; event predetermined; 
death, destruction; cause of death. 

Fated, flCtid, a. Decreed by fate; deter- 

■ mined in any manner by fate. 

Father, f&'THir, *. He by whom the son or 
daughter is begotten ; the first ancestor : 
the appellation of an old man ; the title of 
any man reverent ; tlie ecclesiastical wri- 
ters of the first centuries ; the title of a 
popish confessor; the title of a senator of 
old Rome; the appellation of the first per- 
son of the adorable Trinity. 

Father-in-law, fl'TH8r-ii»-iiw, s. The father 
of one's husband or wife. 

To Father, fi'THir, v. a. To take as a son 
or daughter; to supply with a father; ._ 
adopt a composition ; to ascribe to any one 
as his oflTspring or production. 

Fatherhood, flfrBir-hAd, t. The character 
of a father. 

Fathrrlbss, fl'THir^Us, a. Withimt a father. 

Fathbrliness, fi'TH!r-l4-nJls, *. The tender- 
ness of a father. 

Fathbrlt, fi'THlr-U, a. Paternal, like a 
father. 



of mind : impotent, wfdioiit fonce. 

h-tn-a,s. "— - 



Foolishness, weakaesi 



FATurrr, 
of mind. 

Fatwitted, ftf wlt-id, ». Heavy, d nil. 

Fattt, arU, a. Unctaotts, olea g i pons , 
greasy. 

Favcet, ftw'sit, a. A pipe inserted Into a 
vessel to give vent to the liqaor, and stopped 
op by a peg or spigot. 

Facchok, ftrshan, «. A crooked swoitl. 

Favillous, f j-\iri&8, a. ConRisting of ashes. 

Fauloon, ftw'kn, *.— See Palcon. 

Fault, Hit, s. Offence, slight crime, some- 
what liable to censure ; defect, waM ; noz- 
ale, difficulty. 

Faultfinder, fdlt'ftnd-ftr, «. A ceiwurer. 

Faulttlt, fUf t^U, ad. Not rigbUy, Impro- 
perly. 

FAUtTiNBss, firtjknis, «. Badness, vldoas- 
ness; delinqoency. 

Faultless, filt'ias, a. Wittiout fiaait, perfRt 

Faultt, firti, a. Guilty of a fault, blame* 
able, erroneous, defective. 

Faun, f3wn, s. A kind of rural deity. 

To Favour, fl'vJir, v. a. To support, to re- 
gard with kindness; to assist with advan- 
tages or conveniencies; to resemble in 
featnre ; to condoce to, to contrihate. 

Favour, fl'vSr, s. Countenance, kindncm; 
support, defence; kindness granted; lenity, 
mitigation of mmiHkroeirt ; leave, good 
will, pardon ; ohject of favour, person or 
tiling favoured ; sometiiing given by a lady 
to be worn ; any thing worn openly as a 
token ; feature, countenance. 

Favourable, fik'vtr-t-bl , a. Kind , propitioas, 
affectionate ; palliative, tender, averse from 
censure : conducive to, contributing to; tc- 
commodfate, convenient; beantiful, well- 
favoured. 



d by Google 



FEA 100 

Ube, Ob, uii....ni. 
FiMOMBUKBa, frvar-t-U-nlis «. Kind- 

Tsmaumn, fSrtr-iriM, ad. Ktndly, wHh 



FEE 

..fMo, THb. 



««»«».; featured, with well or ill. 
fkmmMDLTy fi.>&rd-U, ad. With well or ill, 

ia m Air or foal way. 
Fatocrer, a'vir-ir, «. One who favoarB; 

oBe who refards with kindnem or tender- 

nen. 
FAromuTB, f^v&r-lt, .«. A person or thing' 

heiored, one regarded with favour; one 



1 as a comfAnion by hi« soperior. 

FATOCRI.BSS, a'vtr-lls, a. Unfavbnred, not 

teganled with kindness; unftvonring, ua- 

propitious. 
Fmror, flWtkr, «. FaTourer, countenancer. 
FAtTREss, flw'tris, *. A woman that favours 

or ilMwa countenanee. 
Fawk , flwn. s. A jomg deer. 
Ta Fawk, ffiwn, r. a. To bring forth a yenng 

deer ; to court by frisking before one, as a 

dog; to court aenrileiy. 
Fawner, fiw'n&r, s. One that fawns, one 

that pays servile courtship. 
Fawxinglt, flWnlbg-U, ad. In a cringing 

servile way. 
Fat. O, x. a fairy, an elf; faith. 
Ta Feaoite, fUg, v. a. To whip, to chasitise. 
FBAI2T, Uril-tX, *. Daty due to a superior 



firoM fear. 

Fearless, flre'lls, a. Free fVom fear, in- 
trepid. [caUe. 

Fbasjbiuty. ^7i-lAYi-tit s. A thing practi- 

FsAsnu^ f2'zl-bl» a. Practicable, that may 
be effected. 

Fbasiblt. fl'iM>U, «4. Practicably. 

FBAirr, fetat, s. An entertainment of the 
table, a sumptuous treat of great numbers ; 
an annivemry day of reijoiang ; something 
delteioos to the palate. 

To Feast, fUst, v. u. To eat samptaoaely. 

Ta Feast. fUst, v. a. To entertain sumptu- 
ously ; to delight, to pamper. 

Fbastbr, fUsf ftr, *. One that feasts deli- 
ciousiy ; one that entertains magnificently. 

FiASTFtn., fUsffll, do Festive, joyful; luxu- 
rious, riotous. 

FEAsntiTE, fUsf rite, *. Custom observed in 
entertainments. 



.,pUnd.. 

FBATBOtiB, fyti-ls, or fl'tshMs, a. Neat, 
dexterous. 

FBAnotjsLT, ATtt-ls-U, ad. Neatly, dexter- 
ously. 

Feather, fint^r, t. The plume of Urds ; 
an ornament, an empty title ; upon a horse, 
a sort of natural frteding hair. 

To Feather, nm^r. v. a. To dress in fa- 
thers; to fit with feathers; to tread as a 
cock; to enrich, to adorn; To feather one's 
nest, to get riches together. 

Featherbed, {irB%r-bU, «. A bed stuffed 
with feathers. 

FEATRERiAuvBR,flranr-drl-vlr,«. One who 
cleanses featfaetto. 

Feathered, fSrH'lrd.a. Clothed with fea- 
thers, fitted with feathers, carrying fea- 
thers. 

FeathbRedoe, ftTH^T-Mje. «. Boards or 
planks that have one euge thinner than 
another, are called Ihitheredge stuff. 

Featherbdobd. nrrB'lr-%djAt a. Belonging 
to a feathereore. 

FEATHERrEW, fflTH^r-fd, «. A plant. 

Fbathbrlb», flTRnir-liB, a. \fithout fea- 
thers. 

Feathbrseixrr, flTH'&r-sSI-l&r, t. One who 
sells feathers. 

Feathery, fiTH'lr4, a. Clotlied wiUi fea- 
thers. 

PXATLY, nte'U, ad. Neafly, nimbly. 

Featness, fJte'nls, *. Neatness, dexterity. 

Feature, ft'tshAre, «. The cast or make of 
the face ; any Uneament or single part of 
thefisce. 

To SDdofa 



Feat, flte,«. Act, deed, action, exploit 
trickj a lodicrous performance. 



FEAT,fMe,a. Ready, sUlfhl, 



nke, 



Idiness, 
>r sedi- 

k. 
react of 

o make 



FECUNDmr, fi-kan'di-ti, s. Fnritfulness, qua- 
lity of producing or bringing forth. 

Fed, fid. Fret, and part. pass, of Tofetd. 

Fbdart, fid'l-ri, *. A partner, or a depea- 
dant. 

Federal, fld'!r-tl, o. Relating to a league 
or contract. , . 

Fbderary, fid'Ir-t-ri, «. A confederttte, an 
accomplice. 

Federate, fM'?r-ite, a. Leagued. 

Fee. fM, «. All lands and tenements that are 
held by any acknowledarment of superiority 



to a higher lord ; recompense ; payment^ 
occasionally claimed by persons in ofHce ; 
reward paid to phynicians or lawyers. 



To Fee, fe, «. «. To reward, to pay 

bribe, to keep inhire. 
F^^,fU'bl,a. Weakly, debtUtaled, sickly. 



d by Google 



PEL SM 

Flte, fir, mi, flt^..jni, i»it....|toe, pin.. 



FsBBbBMiKitBD, fl'bl-mlnd'id, a. Weak of 

mind. 
FEBBUurKM, f31)l-nfe, f . Weftknem, imbeci 

lity, Infirmity. 
Fbbblt^ fi'bU. ad. Weakly, withoM strenf^th. 
To Feed, Oid, v. a. To supply with food ; 
''to grraze, t)» consume by cattle ; to nourish, 

to cherish ; to keep in hope or expectation ; 

to delight, |o entertaia. 
To FEBO^fMd, V. a. To take food, to prey; 



PEN 

..ni, mSve, nSr, nftt.. 



I 



ch. 
rns 



:h; 



ion 
elt. 



• of 



3Ck 

Ike 



Feuotoub, fl-Hs'i-tas, a. Happy. 
Feuott, (i-lWi-ti, s. Happiness, prosperity, 

blissfulneiw. 
Feune, fl'ilne, a. Like a cat, pertaining to 

a cat 
Fell, Rl, a. Cruel, barbarous, inhuman ; 

savage, ravenous, bloody. 
Fell, RI, s. The skiii, the hide. 
To Fell, fKI, v. a. To knock down, to bring 

to the s^round ; to hew down, to cut down. 
Fell, fW. The pret. of To fall. 
Feller, finir, *. One that hews down. 
Fellifldocs, m-Ifrfl&-8s, a. Flowing with 

gall. 
Fbllmonoer, fll'mSng-glr, «. A dealer in 

hides. 
Fellness, nrnls, s. Cruelty, savageness. 
Felloe, ra'li, s. The drcumferenee of a 

Fellow, fll'li, «. An associate, one united in 
the same affair; one of the same kind; I 
«nc thing suited to another, one of a pair; 



Cruelly, inhumanly, sa^ 



a famiUar appellation used sometliiies witb 

fondness, sometimes with contempt : mean 

wretch, sorry rascal; a membecor a col- 

lese that shares its revenue. 
To Fellow, fll'li, v. a. To sidt with, to pair 

with. "^ 

Fkllowookmoner, n\-ll-kimnn4iT, t. A 

commoner at Cambridge of the higher 

order, who dines with the fellows. 
Fbllowcrbaturb, ni-U-krl'tshdre, *. One 

that has the same Creator. 
Fellowheir, nV-U-knf. t. Coheir. 
Fbllowhelfer, m-U-hilo'&r, t. Coa^jntor. 
Fbllowlaboorer. fil-L&-U'btr-&rr *. One 

who laboars in the same design. 
Fellowbertaio-, fil-I^siiMnt, t. One that 

has the same master. 
FBLLOwaoLmRR,. fil-M^n&r, t. One who 

Aghts under the same commander. 
Fellowbtudent, fSl-U-std'dint, s. One who 

studies in company with another. 
Fellowbutfsrer^ ni-IA-8&rfar-&r, «. One 

who shaires the same evils. 
Fellowfeblino, fllr-i^-fUling, *. Sympathy ; 

Combinatlon.Joiht interest. 

FBLLOWLlKE.ni'U-llke, > _ Hk„ - -„-, 

FBLLOWLY,fin*-U, X *• Like a com- 

panion, on equal terms. 

Fellowship, flllA-shlp, «. Companionship, 
association; equality; partner^ip; fre- 
quency of intercouree^ social pleasure; fit- 
ness and fondness for festal entertain- 
ments ; an establishment fn the college 
with share in its 

Felly, (iVli, ad. 
vagely. 

Fbl(w>e«e, f^l&<U-si', «. In law, he that 
committeth felony by murdering himself. 

Felon, fllln, t. One who has dommittedl a 
capital crime ; a whitlow, tumour, formed 
between tiie bone and its investing mem- 
brane. 

FEL0N,f2ltn^a. Cmel, traitorous, inbumvn. 

Feloniocs, ft-li'nJ-&8. a. Wicked, traitor^ 
oiw, villainous, malirnant. 

FELONiotraLT, f%-li'ni-b-U, ad. In a feloni- 
ous way. 

Felony, ftllln-i, s. A crime denounced capl- 
Ul by the law. 

Felt, flit. The pret of FmI. 

Felt, fjlt, t. Cloth made of wool united 
without weaving; a hide or skin. 

Felucca, f^-l&k'il, s. A small open boat with 
sixoars.^ 

Female, fi'mile, t. A she, one of the sex 
which brings young. 

Female, fi'mUe, a. Not masculine, belong- 
ing to a she. 

Feminauty, flm4-niN-ti. f . Female nature. 

Feminine, fim'i-n!n, a. Or the sex that brings 
young, female ; soft, tender, delicate ; effe- 
minate, emasculated. 

Femoral, flm'i-rtl, a. Belonging to the 
tliigh. ^ ' . 

Fen, fin, t. A marsh, low, flat and moist 
ground ; a moor, a bog. 

Fenberry, flnlilr-ri, s. A kind of black- 
berry. 

Fence, finse, «. Guard, security, outwork, 
defence ; enclosure, mound, hedge ; the art 
of fencimr, defence; skill in defence. 

To Fence, ffnse, tf. a. To enclose, to secure 
by an enclosure or hedge ; to guard. 

To Fence, finse, v. n. To practise the arts 



d by Google 



•f nanaal defence ; to riwrd 
etoo tne defenvivc ; tofifkta 



art. 



•oconUag to 
fumJim, QnmrVt, «. WlUioat eneloMre, 

OfCO. 

VaicBB, Oo'tar, «. One wIk> tenses or prac- 
Ottt uie UM of wnpons* 

Fxraau, Oo'si-bL a, Capable of deficBoe. 

flpKXHGitAsmi, On ilof-iala-tlr, «. One 
wbo teaches the use of weapons. 

fkKOHMcnooi^ Cin'alQf-aUftl, «. A plaoe 
lo which the use of weapons is taHfiit. 

Z» Psirpy find. V. a. To keep off, to shut ovt. 

r« rsKD, flnd« V. n. To dispute, to shift off 
achavige. 

F»n>BR,fln'dlr,». A plate of metallaid be- 
fore tb« fire to binder coals that faa from, 
rolliof for«»rd to the floor; any thing Uid 
or bung at th^ aide of • ship lo keep off 
violenoe. 

FuMATieN, fH-lr-i'sk&B, $. Vtaej, tbC 
g^n of interest. 

FxH icBi« On'nil, «. A plant of stroi^ scent. 

FuvxT, fin'n4. «. Manby, bofgy; inhabit- 
ing the BBaish. 

FBfimTOVis. fte'nA-sOn^ t, A planL 

twsnocKMD, Wsftbl, a. Sucked out of 
nianhes. 

Fa^L, a^£\, oTHeSlof another. 
FjonuiT, n'dl-ri, «. One wbo liolds bte 

estate under the tenure of suit and service 

to a superior lord. 
To Fbop, nt, V. a. To put in poiettioa, to 

inrcst with right. 
fworruMtfitQ^t. One put in p osa cwi on. 
FsorrsR, flTflr, ». One w^ gives p o ss cs - 

sion oTaoy tiiiiur. 
FnvFMEifT, (If mint, «. The acjt of granting 

fSSS^a-n^h-U,: Fruitfulnass.£ertitity. 
saai, fibril, a. Funeral, uiottniful. 
FxRunoN. A-ri4'flh&n, «. The act of keep- 
ing boliaav. 
Fbrikb, ferine, a. \f ild> aavafe. 
F^uionnaa, O-rfaMTAis, «. Barbarity, m- 



To Fermknt, flr-minf , v. a. To exalt or 

rarefy by intestiae inotioq of narta. 
To Ferment, fir-niinf, v.n. To have the 

parts put into hUestine nolloB. 
Fkrmkmt, fb^Bklnt, «. That which causes 

itttestfoe potioA; the inlasthie motion, 

tumtrit. 
FnaiEKTABi^ fZr-aslntft-bl, a. Capable of 

fermentation. 
FBRMBNTAL,f«r-mlntril,a. Having die power 

to cause fenneotation. 
FxucKHTATiON, Or-mln-U'sbln, «. A slow 

motion of the intestine particles of a mi^ed 

body, ariafav usually fnotn the eperatiou of 

some active add matter. _ . 

FULBOMTATCVE, lk-m8B'tM3v, a. Causing 

fermentation. 
FBRN,flm,«. A plant. 
Pbrnt, fim'i, a. Ovwgrown wift fern. 
FtofcocioDB, e-r*rsh&i, o. Savage^ fierce. 
Fkrocitt, ft-ris^i-U, «. Savafeness, fiewe- 

PnSaofJs, flv'rl-ls, a. CoosUting of Iron, 

FntaBT^Sf'tlt,*. A quadruped of the weasel 



aM PET 

,.£)!... .pUnd....<Ail^ THIS. 

kind, Med tocalrb rabbiU; a kiud ef wr- 

row riband. 
To FwuiBr, flr'rft, v. a. To drive out ef 

lurking pIsces. 
FsaunR, Hr'ritrlr, «. One that bunU aao- 

tber in bis privacies. 
Ferruob, f«Vr^1<ye, t. The fare pahl at a 

ferry. 
Ferrdoinovs, fSr-ri'JIn-fts, a. Partaking af 

the particles and qualities of iroo. 
Ferudle, nr'rll, s. An iron ring pat round 

any thing to keep it from crariuug. 
To Ferry, KKri, v. a. To carry over lu a 

boat. 
Ferrt, fli^rl, «. A vessel of carriage ; the 

passage over which the ferryboat puses. 
Ferryman, flr'rl-mtn, s. One who keeps a 

Csrry, one who for hire transports gooals 

and passengers. 
Fertile, fh^al, a. Fruitful, abundant. 
FERTiLENBsa, fu'tU-nift, », FruituUness, fe- 

niBiJity 
Fertiutt, Or-tfrA-U, «. Abundance, fruit- 



To Fertiuzb, fVHt-Uze, v. a. To aiake 
fruitful, to make ptenleous, to majte pro- 
ductive. 

Fektilt, ftr'flW, ad. Properly FertiUlg. 
Fruitfully, plentcously. 

Fervency, ftf'vln-si, t. Heat of mind, ar- 
dour; flame of devotion; xral. 

Fervent, flKvInt, a. Hot, boiling; hot in 
(eo^wr, vehement; ardent in piety, warm 
in zeal. 

FswnnfTi.T, CZr'vlnt-U, a4. Eagerly, vehe- 
mently : with ptous ardour. 

Fervid, Rr'vld, a. Hot, burning, U^ng; 
vehement, eager, zealous. 

Fervidity, Ur-\\d%tij s. Heat. zeaJ^ aidour. 

Ferviohims, f^vld-nw, «. Ardour of mind, 
leal. 

Ferula, Cbr'A-U, s. An lostrumcnt with 
which young scholars are beaten on the 
hand. 

Fervour, fir'v&r, t. Heat, warmth ; heat of 
mind, zeal. 

FsacENNiNE, Ck'sln-nlae, «. Belonging tp » 
kind of wanton obscure poetry song by the 
ancient Romans at weddings. 

Fescdb, fSsIti, t. A small wire by which those 
wbo leach to read point out the letters. 

FE9TAL, fls'tU, a. Beloqging to a feast ; fes- 
tive, joyous. 

To Fester, ffei'tJr, ». a. To rankle, to corrupt, 
to grow virulent. 

Festinate, fii^ti-nAte, a. Hasty, hurried. 

Festinatblt, nCtt-nite-U, ad. Hastily, 
speedily. 

Fkbtination, fb-tl-nl'shan, t. Haste, harry. 

Festival, f^^ti-vll, o. Pertaining to feasts, 

FmwAL, fis'ti-vll, «. Time of feast, anniver- 
tary day of civil or religious joy. 

Festive, Ba'tfv.o. Joyoiw.gay. 

Festivitt, fl8-m^4-tA, «. FesUval, thne of re- 
ieidnff; irayety,ioyf illness. 

FwrooN, ffe-a»n', «. In architecture, an or- 
nament of car\'ed work in the form of a 
wreath or garland of flowers, or leaves 
twiriiea together. 

FwruciNEjIierti^tB, a. Storaw colour. 

Festuoous, fls-ti'kls, a. Made of straw. 

1 To ?KKM, fitsh, ». «. To go and bring ; U* 
strike at a distance ; to produce by som*- 



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FID a 

FAte, fir, fill, fit.... mi, mlU...] 
kind of force; to reach, to arrive at; to 
6btain as its price. 
To Fkicb, fitsn, v. n. To move with a quick 



Fetch, fitsh, *. A sto-atagem by whidi any 
thiog is indirectly performed, a trick, an 
arti«». , . 

FncHKR, fltsh'lr, $. One that fetches. 

Fktid, find, a. Stinkinj% rancid. , ^ ^ 

FffnPNBBB, fitld-nis, s. The quaUty of stink- 
inr. 

Fktlock, fitlik, «. A toft of hair that grows 
behind the pastern joint. 

Fkitbr, fif tSr,f. It 18 commonly used in the 
plural. Fetters. Chains for the feet. 

To VwsnKt flftlr, v. a. To bind, to enchain, 
to shackle, to tie. „ , _,^, ^ _, 

To Vkitle. fif tl, r. n. To do trifling business. 

Fetus, ft'tils, s. Any animal in embryo, any 
thine yet in the womb. 

Feud, ride, «. Quarrel, contention. 

Feudal, fA'dtl, a. Pertaining to fees or tenures 
by which lands are held oTa superior lord. 

Feudal, fi'dli; «. A dependanoe, something 
held by tenure. 

Feudatory, fA'dl-tlr-i, *. One who holds not 
in chief, but by some conditional tenure. 

Feter, frvftr, *. A disease in which the body 
is violently heated, and the pulse Quickened, 
or in which heat and cold prevail by turns. 
It is sometimes continual, sometimes inter- 
mittent. 

FEVERET,fl-vlr-lt', s. A sligfatfever, febricnla. 

Feverfew. fJ'var-W, «. An herb. 

Feverish, n'v&r-lsh, a. Troubled with a fever ; 
tending to a fever; uncertain, inconstant, 
now hot, now cold ; hot, burning. 

Fbvbrishness, ffvar-fsh-nfe, a. A slight dis- 
order of the feverish kind. 

Feverous, fevlr-ia.a. Troubled with a fever 
or ague; having tne nature of a fever; hav- 
ing a tendency to produce fevers. 

Fevbry, fl'vlr-*, a. Diseased with a fever. 

Few, f4, a. Not many, not a great number. 

Fewel, f&ll, a. Comoustibie matter, as fire- 
wood, coal. 

Fewness, fA'nSs. t. Smallness of number. 

Fib, fib, s, A lie, a falsehood. 

To Fib, fib, v. n. To lie. to tell lies. 

Fibber. fWbar, «. A teller of fibs. 

Fibre, tVbtr. a. A small thread or string. 

Fibril, frbrfl, «. A small fibre or string. 

Fibrous, fl'briis, a. Composed of fibres or 
stamina. 

Fibula, f1b'A-U, a. The outer and lesser bone 
of the leg, much smaller than the tibia. 

Fickle, fiVkl, a. Changeable, inconstant, 
unsteady ; not fixed, sutgect to vicissitude. 

Fickleness, fnrkl-n8B, a. Inconstancy, un- 
certainty, unsteadiness. 

FicKLY. f !k'kl-U, ad. Without certainty or 
stability. 

Fictile, flk'tll, a. Manufactured by the 

Fiction,* fik'shln,*. The act of feigning or 

inventing ; the thing feigned or invented ; 

a falsehood, a lie. 
Ficnous, flk'shls, a. Fictitious, imasrinary. 
Ficrmous, flk-tlsh'l*, a. Counterfeit, not 

genuine; feigned; not real, not true. 
Fictitiously, flk-tfsli'Bs-U, ad. Falsely, 

counterfeitiy. 
Fiddle, fld'dl, a. A stringed instrument of 

musick, a violin. 



« PIP 

Ine, ptD....ni, mlv«, uir, nSt.... 
To FiDZiut, fld'dl, V. n. To play npon lfa« 

fiddle; to trifle, to shift the hanidiroften, 

and do nothing. 
FiDmjsFADDLE, fM'dl-fild'dl, a. Trifles. A 

cant word. 
Fiddler, fid'dl-lr, a. A musician, one tluit 

plays upon the fiddle. 
Fidolestiok, fM'dl-stlk, a. The bow and bair 

which a fiddler draws over the strings of « 

fiddle. 
Fiddlebtrino, nd'dl-strfng, a. The strinr of 

a fiddle. rhereAce. 

Fidelttt, O-diri-tl, a. Honesty, faithful ad- 

and inrmdarlv. A cant word. 

Fiducial, n-dd'shil, a. Confident, undo(d>tiBr. 

Fiduciary, fl-dA'shA-t-rA, a. One who hold* 
any thing in truM ; one who depends on fkith 
without works. 

Fiduciary, f)-dA'shl-«-ri, a. Confident, steady, 
undoubting. 

FiBF, fUf, a. A fee, a manor, a possesrion held 
by some tenure of a superior. 

Field, fUld, a. Ground not inhabited, not 
built on ; cultivated tract of ground ; the 
open country, opposed to quarters: the 
ground of battle ; the ground occupied by 
any army; a wide expanse; space, compaan, 
extent; In heraldry, the sur&ce of a strield. 

Fielded, fUl'dkl, a. Being in a field of battle. 

Fi 

Fl 
Ft 



furiously. 

Fierceness, fUrse'nISyornrBernIs,*. Ferod^, 
savageness; violence, outrageous passion. 

Fierifacias, fi-i-ri-fl'Bb&s, a. In law, a Ju- 
dicial writ from him that has recovered in 
an action of debt or damages, to the sherllT, 
to command him to levy the debt, or the 
damages. 

FiERiNBss, fl'ir-^nls, *. Hot qualities, heat, 
acrimony ; heat of temper, intellectual ar- 
dour. 

Fiery, fKlr-4, a. Consisting of fire; hot like 
fire; vehement, ardent, active; passionate, 
outrageous, easily provoked ; unrestrained, 
fierce: heated by fire. 

Fife, Hfe, s. A pipe blown to the drum. 

Fifteen, flftMn, a. Five and ten. 

Fifteenth, nftUulk, a. The fifth after the 
tenth. 

Fifth, fifth, a. The next after the fourth. 

Fifthly, fIf/A'U, ad. In the fifth place. 

FimETH, nrU-U/t, a. The next after the 
forty-ninth. 



d by Google 



PIL 



FIN 



d by Google 



Flte, fir, fUl, fit.. 



104 
.,mi, iBlt....plne, piB., 



FIR 

<tii, mSve, nSr, nSt.. 



d by Google 



VIS 



,8Il....p 
Wood to kun. feet. 
_ ^ Pfei^nUioiis •# 

tote exhiMted for sbeMr or pob- 



VLA 



^ flrt'wid* 



humifrrfog,t. Fuel. 

JkPiBX,fft^,v.«. Tb whip, to beat. 

Flun , flr^f n, «. A renel eoBtaialiiff iitne 
giilMM; asoiaUTeRKl. , , 

tUHtOrm.a, Stroof» not eMihr pierced or 
iittken; hard, opposed to soflj comtMt, 
ttaaiy, molute, died, uubaken ; the ntme 
or BUies ander ivhich •an boase or trade 
is established; a comtaercHrt word. 
r«Fiiuf, fira, V. a. To teltle, to conflrm, to 
ectablish; to fix; to fixwithoiUwwiderfiNr. 
FnuiMCBRT, et'mi-nlDt, *. The sky, the 

FiuJnin-Ai^ flr-ml-mlR'ai, «. Celestial, 

Fnuu.T,fSS?U,aA 8tr»iifly,taBpenetrably; 

imiBoveably; steadily, coo^andy. 
Firmness, finn'nls, «. StaMUty, comfMt- 

ness; steadUnem, coBstannr, resolatiea. 
First, Arat, a. The ordinal of one ; earliest 

in time; hlgiiestindhrnity ; great, escelleat. 
First, first, od. Before any thinf else ; «r- 

ticsc; before any other oonsideratton ; at 

the beginnine, at first. 
PiMrooT,flr8fg*lj^ I ,. The 

FiRSTBBOorTBN, f&rstrb»-g«rta, J 

eldest of children. -^ ^ 

rumr-rKom, flrsf ftSMs, *. What Ae mson 

irst proAMXs or matures of any Wnd ; the 

first profits of any thing ; the earliest etPtoU 

Fna?Lwo,1Sfntnfng, «. The first produce or 
offspring ; the thing first thought or done. 
Fi«:,risk,«. Public treuory. 
Pucaz., fisltil, «. Exchemieir, rerenne. 
FzM, fMi, «. An aniroal that Inhabits the 

To Fbh', fish, t>. «. To be enployed in cateh- 
iiwfish ; to endeavour at any thing by •f- 

To Fish, fish, v. «. To search water in quest 

Fishhook, flshliaic, «. A hook for caAchhig 

Fisiwoi«>,fWi'p»nd,». A small pool forfish. 
FoHxiuinBh'ar, t. One who is employed in 

wSSSSmt, fteh'ar-b4te,#. A boat employed 
in catching fish. ^ ^ , 

FMHBMCAir, fish'ir-mtn, *. One whcwe em- 
ployment and livelihood is to catch teh. 

FisHKRv, fteh'ar-4, «. The business of catch- 

Fmhfdl, nsh'fai. a. Abounding with Aih. 
To Fismrr, nslrt-fi, «. a. To torn to fish. 
FisHitvo, ftehlnr,*. Commodltyof tokingflsh. 
FMXrnxB, f SMrit-U, *.. A caWron made 
long for the fish to be boiled without bend- 

PiiM«Ai„flBh'mHe,«. Diet of fish. 

FisHMOHOKR, ffch'm&ng-gar,*. A dealer in 
fish 

FisaY, ffc»h'i, «. Consisting of fish; having 
theqnalitieBoffish. ^ . , 

FiasiuL fWs!!, «• Hxfiax the grain in a cer- 
talndirectloti, so as to be cleft. . , ,. 

fmusn. f1s-sll'*-t4,«. Theqoalltyof admit- 
ting to be cloven. . . ^ 

FisspaK, flsh'shire, *.^A cleft, an»»row 
chasm, where a breach has beta nuide. 



d by Google 



FLA 906 

FUe, fir, fUU flt...aBi, iii2t....plne, piD.. 



PLA 



d by Google 



. «aj vu_ - 



FLB MT PLB 

Ube, tib, UU....II1, j 
fumt, fltif tlr, «. The ^moikmam or instru- 

aat br which bodies are flattened. 
ntuoTtM, fltirt&r, V.0. To aooth with 

pnlKS, to pleMe with blandidnnents ; to 

fndie ndseK ; to raise &lse hopes. 
FunBRKR, ditrtlr-rftr, «. One who llatteri, 

abwoer, a wbeedler. 
Fuznar, flif tlr-4, ^r. False praise, artfol 



FttRBH. fltrcuh, a. Somewhat flat, ap- 

mtmctuag to flatness. 
ruxtnjDfCT, flttsfa'A-iai»-s2, «. Windiness, 

tnvidness; emptiness; vanity. 
FxjiU.BMT,flitsh^lint.a. Tarfid with air, 

windy : empt^s vain, big without substance 

Fijmjosmr, ISs£-i4ari.tl,«. Windiness, fal- 
nessofatr.- 

FidKTCOOs, flltsh'1-tS) a. Windy, fall of wind. 

Flatus, iU'tSs, t. Wind gathered in any ca- 
vities of the body. 

FuwwnK,mrwiae,a4i. With Che flat down- 
vnurds, not theeoge. 

To Flacmt, «nt, ».». To make a flattering 
sbowintuMDarel; tobehungwithsometidng 
loose and ilying. ... 

Flacxt, flint, «. Any tiling loose and airy. 

Flavour, fli'vir, «. Power of pleasing the 
taste; sweetness to the smell, odour, fra- 
grance. 

FiAvouBocs, fli'v&r-&B, a. Delightful to the 
palate: firagrant, odorous. 

Flaw, Biw,t. A crack or breach in any thing; 
a fault, a defect; a sudden gust; a violent 
Uast; a tumult, a tempestuous uproar; a 
sadden commotion of mind. 

To Flaw, fllw, v. a. To break, to crack, to 
damage with fissure. 

Flawlxss, fliwnis, a. Without cracks, with- 
out defects. 

Flawt. fliw'i, a. Full of flaws. 

Flax, mks, t. The fibrous plant of which the 
finest thread is made ; the fibres of flax 
cleansed and combed for the ^>inner. 

Flaxoomb, fllksTkim. s. The instrument with 
which the fibres of flax are cleansed from 
the brittle parts. _ . 

Flaxd&esser, fliksrdrlB-s&r, «. He that pre- 
pares flax for the •pinner. 

FiAXKN , flSk'sn, a. Made of flax ; foir, long 
and flowinar. . . ^ 

Flaxwekd. flttjTwtfd, *. A plant. 

To Flay, fli, v. a. To strip off^ the skin ; to 
take off the skin or surface of any thing. 

Fiatkr, fli'Sr, s. He that strips the skin off 
any thing. 

Flba^ tUfS. A small insect remarkable for its 
afdfllty in leai^ng. . 

ToFlea, Hi. V. a. To clean from fleas. 

Flkabank, flj^ne, «. Aidant. 

caused by fleas; a small hurt or pain Uke 
that caused by the sting of a flea. 
FLEABirrEN, flJTrtt-tn, a. Stung by fleas; 

mean, worthless. 

Fleak, aate, *. A small lock, thread, or twist 
To Fleak, flike, v. a. To spot, to streak, tt 

F^LiffjUnier?.'* An instrument used to blee^ 

<:attle. , , , 

Fleawort, fli'w&rt, «. A plant, ^ ^ _ , 
To Flecker, fllk'lr, v. a. To spot, to marl 

with strolies or touches. 



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Vhi vm FLO 

IM, pJii...,aA, »8r«, nSr, nSt.... 

tqwekelaaliekflBQtion; tanovewHhqiiick^ 

ness. 
ro Flirt, flirt, v. ». To Jeer, to «^be one, to 

nin about perpetually, to be luuteady «nd 

fluttering ; to ooqiKt witb mea. 
FuRT, flirt, t, A quick elastick motion ; a 

sudden trick ; a pert husaey, a coquettfe. 
Fui^-ATMUf , flkr-U'sh&n, t. A quick gptigbtif 

motion; coquetry. 
Tq Put, 0U, V, H. To fly away: to renaoTe, 

to flutter; to be flux or wastabie. 
FuTca, flitsli, s. The side ot a hog salted and 

cured. 
FuTTvawepftE, flU^tlr-nSflte, «. The bat. 
VuxvoiQ, flit'tbg, «. An offence, a fault; a 

flyinr away. 
Fu{,0lk8,«. Down, |«r, soft hair. 
To tuoAT, flite, V. n. To swim oo the sorfiace 

of the water; to peuas with a Ught irre^akar 

course. 
To Float, fl&te, v. a. To cover with water. 
Fmaj, flite, «. Theacto/iowing; anyixM^r 

so contrived or formed as to swim oa the 

watar; theoorkorquillby which ttiean«ier 

dlsoovers the bite. 
Floaty, fli'ti, a. Buoyant aal awiaajBlnf 

F^ 



Tt 

Tc 
ft 

Fi 
Fi 



Fi 
T« 

Floral, fl&'rti, a, Relaaag to Flont, or to 



Florshcr, flir'jnse, s. A kwd of cloth ; a 
kJUhiofwiae. 

Floret, fl&'ritff. A small imperfinct flower. 

Florid, fl&r^, «. PN>ductt>£ of flowers, 
covered with flowers; brigW in colour, 
flushed with red; emb^lUsJiid, splieadld. 

Floriditt, fli-rid'^tL s. Fceshnecs of colow. 

Floridneis, flirld-nis, s. Freshoe^s of co- 
lour ; emoeHisbnient, ambftknw eleputee. 

Florifbrous, flArifffi-HU, a. Pro<luctii« of 
flowers. 

FuMUN, fltKlD, ». A coin fii»t made Im tlw 
Florentines. That of Geropwy ia four siiir 
lings and sixpence, thwt or ^imit four aoM- 
Hngs and lb(ir-p«nce halmenny, that #r 
Palermo and Sicily two ahilUpgs and six- 
petice, that at UoJOand two shiUings. 

Florist, fli'rist, s. A cuUi\iitor of fuHw«n. 

Florulent, flAr'A-llnt, a, Ftow«ry, bloasoiB- 

FL08cuL0U8,^SirkUte,/i. eiowpoaed oC A»wl 



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FLO 



909 



tdbe, tlb» UU....ni.. 

T* Htm, flite, v. a. To skim. 

r«KuwNCB. fUAnse, v. n. To more with Tio- 
JtMse in the water or mire ; Id move with 
Meigkt and tumult : to more withpauionate 
i^Stion. 

ftfRADRCB, tMme, V. a. To deck with 

FuBHCK, flMnse, «. Any thing^ sewed to the 
Karaent, and hanging loose so as to swell 
ad ibAke : a furbelow. 

all 

pie 



sly 



iris. 

To ViawKft, flUIr, v. n. To be in flower, to 
be in blossom ; to be in the prime, to flou- 
iMi ; to froth, to ferment^ to mantle ; to 
omie as cream from the surface. 

To FumEM.. flS&'lr, v. a. To adorn with flc- 
tttkHM or imitated flowers. [flower. 



FLU 

, THiS. 



FLmrKRKT, oM'sr-Jt, «. A flower, a small 
TumtJtOAHDKtt, flMllr-Ktr-dn, s. A earden 

in which flowers are principally cultivated. 
Fmvtuunkss, flM'ar-4-n«B, t. The state of 

aboandiofr in flowers; floridness of speech. 
FunrEiuifomisH,flM'ar-1ng-ba8h,«. A plant. 
fiawJSRYr aWir-i, a. Full of flowers, adorned 

with flowers real or fictitious. 
FumrsovT, flAlng.U, ad. With volubility, 

with abundance. 
Flowv, fldke, «. A flounder. 
Flown, fl&ne. Part, of Fly, or Flew. Gone 

away, esc^ed, puffed, ebte. 



d by Google 



FOG 

Fite, fir, fill, fit.. 



.Ml, I 



!H0 

...plne, plo.. 



PON 

.n&, mftve, tiAr, nSt.. 



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F o o an FOR 

tdlie, AK MH...J11....pUiMl....«MB> ntic. 



„ a, Ou'dl-lr, ». OnewhoroDdlcR. 

FoHOUNOr fSn'dl-inj?, *. A person or thine 

Mdi fitmdled or co-eflsed : soaiethiBsr ne- 

foded with epeat sffeetioo. 
"-" -'if ad. r — 



jfiodru^aeL Foolishly^ weakly ; With 

SMt or extrene tenderness. 
f<mtmwm, I3ndrii^. «. Foolishness; weak- 

mm; foolish tendenieM; tender {Mtsaion; 

■veaaonable liking. 
FMrr, font, «. A stone vesMel in which the 

witer for holy ba^ttsm iscoalained in the 

drnrch. 
Food, fad» s. Victuals, provision for the 

mooth; any thing that noarishes. 
F00MT7L4 faad'fai, a. Fruitful, full of food. 
Fool, ni3l, s. One to whom nature hts denied 



.»-.»« i a natural, an idiot j in Scripture, 

a wicked man ; a terra of indlgnHy and 

nefNToadt ; one who eooBter^ito folly, a 

baffoon, a jester. 
ToFooLffm.v.n. Tft trtte, to play. 
To Fooi^ fUi, *. a* To treat with conteaipt, 

to disappoint, to finutrate; to infetnate; 

to cheat. 
FooLBoaiv, fnFMm, a. Foolish from the 

birth. 
FoOLXiur, mi'ftr-4, s. HatritntU folly: an act 

of folly, trifljngjpractice ; object of folly. 
FooLHAiuxNEss, f&l-hlr'dimfe, «. Madrash- 

FooLKAunr, fBSl-hir'di, a. Daring without 

Judgmentlniadiy adventurops. 
Fooif RAP, ftertrSp, «. A snare to «afidi ibols 

in. 



Povnuu,, f&fbilly t. A ball driven by the 
CboC 

FooTBor, f&tfhii, s. A low menial, an atten- 
dant in Uvery. 

FooTBRiooE, fatl>ri4ie^ s. A bridge on whk^ 
paEoeDfcrs walk. 

FooTca^orTH, fif ki^A, s. A sumpter cloth. 

Foothold, fafhUd, s. Space to bold the foot. 

Foonno, fBftlng, «. Ground for the foot: 
foaodatioo, basis, support: tread, walk; 
dance ; entrance, beginning, establish- 
■eat; atate. condition, settlement. 

FoorucKSR, flS tri1k-&r, s. A slave, an humble 
Ikwner. 

FooncAN, fiif mSn, s. A soldier that marcbes 
and fights on foot; a low menial servant in 
livery; one who practises to walk or run. 

FooncAwamp, nfmtn-ship, *> The art or 
faculty of a runner. 

FoorPACE, n f pi^, t. Fart of a pair of stai rs ; 
whereon, after four br ftre steps, you ar- 



d by Google 



FOR 212 

Fite, Or, fill, ttt....ini, mlt....plne, ptn.. 

FoRMDDXNO, fSr-Ud'dlng, part. a. Raising 
«bhorreDce. 

FoRCB, One, s. Streng^th, vlfi[oar, might ; vio- 
lence ; virtue, efficacy: validness, power of 
law ; armament, warlike preparation ; des- 
tinv, necessity, fatal compulBion. 

To FoRCB, dne, v. a. To compel, to con- 
strain; to overpower; to impel; to en- 
force; to drive by violence or power; to 
•torm, to take or enter by violence ; to 
* ' ' ; To locce out, to 



Violently, con- 



ravish, to violate by fonx 
extort. 

FoRCEDLT. Or'sM-U, «d.. 
strainedly. 

FoRCBTOL, Arse'flll, a. Violent, strong, im- 
petuous. 

Forcefully, f&rse'fSI-U, ad. Violently, im- 
petuously. 

FoRCKLBSs, C^rse'lls, a. Without force, weak, 
feeble. 

F0RCEF8, fjr'sips, t. Forceps properly signi- 
fies a pair of tongs, but is used for an in- 
strument in chirurgery to extract any thing 
out of wounds. 

Forcer, fhre'sir, t. That which forces, 
drives, or constrains; the embolus of a 
pump working by pulsion. 

Forcible, f&re^d-bl, a. Strong, mighty, vio- 
lent, impetuous; efficacious, powerful; 
Stre^ont. of great influence; done by 
orce ; valid, binding. 

F0RCIBLENB88, f&re'si-bl-nis, s. Force, vio- 
lence. 



FOR 

«ni, mSre, nSr, nit.. 






part of the 
hich t- 



To 

i 
Fo 

I 
Fo 

s 
To 

I 
Fo 

nitor. 
Fo 

i 

t 
Fo tofahonte 

1 Idefpart. 

Fo o soon. 

Fo ly, tim^; 

Fo of the face 

\ ipwards to 

I ice, assur- 

ance. 

FoRBHOLNNa, Rre-hUdlng, s. Predietioiis, 
ominous accounts. 

FoRBiON, ftr'ln, o. Not of this countnr, not 
domestick: alien,. remote, not allied; ex- 
cluded, extraneous. 

FoREiONBR, fSr'rf n-ftr, s. A man that comes 
from another country, a stranger. 

F0REIONNB88, fSr'r!n-u«s, s. RemoteneaSy 
want of relation to something. 

To FoREiMAOiNE, f%re-Hn-m2inin, r. a. To 
conceive or fancy before proof. 

To Forejudge, fSre-jSdje', v. a. To Judge 
beforehand, to be prepossessed. 

To Foreknow, f&re-nA , v. a. To have pve- 
science of, to foresee. 

FoRBKNOWABLE, fure-n^t-bl, a. Capable of 
being foreknovro. 

Foreknowledge, (^re-non^je, s. Pre- 
science, knowledge of that which has not 
yet happened. 

Foreland, flreltnd, #. A promontory, head- 
hind, high land Jutting into the sea, a cape. 

To FORBLAT, f&re-U', v.a. To lay wait lor, 
to entrap by ambush. 

To FoREUFT, f&re-lTff, v. a. To raise aloft 
anyanteriourjpart. 

Forelock, f&reTftk, t. Tlie hair that grows 
from the forepart of the head. 

Foreman, Are'min, s. The first or chief per- 
son on a Jury ; the first servant in a shop. 

FoRBMENTiONED, f&re-mSn'sh&nd, a. Men- 
tioned or recited before. 

F0RBMO8T, nre'mist, a. First in place ; first 
in dignity. 

FoRENAMEO, fire-nimd', a. Nominated be- 
fore. 

Forenoon. flre'Dllta, t. Tlie time of die day 
reckoned from the middle point between 
the dawn and the meridian, to the meri- 
dian. 

FoRENoncB, f&re-ni'tfs, t. Infbrmation oC 
an event before it happens. 



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f<iiunmcK,fb-rin'saL,a. Belonging to courts 
ToaMOBSijas, if&re^r-cUne', v. a. 



FOR 



oijodicatiire. 
To ToaMOBSijas, if&re^r-cUne', r. a. To pre- 

deMinate, to predetermine^ to preordain. 
FoaiPART, Are^pirt^ f . The atiterioar part. 



FoaxpAST, Are-pJUt^.a 



preorda 

_ jerioar p... . 

Past, beyond a cer- 

MHi tunc 

FaaEPoasBaBEOy ftre-pSa-zistr, a. Preoocu- 

pied, prepossiessed, preencaged. 
ToBXAANXy f&re'rlngjk, t. Firat rank, front. 
FoacuOTBD, f6re-ri^tad, a. Mentioned 

«r«Bumerated before. 
To f ouauN, fire-r&n% v. a. To come before 

u an earnest of somettiinr following ; to 

precede, to have the start of. 
FoRERDNNER, Are-riln'nftr, s. A harbinger, 



a messenger sent before to give notice of 
the approach of those that foHofr ; a prog- 
nostick, a sijrn foreshowing any thing. 
To FoRBSAy, nre-84',«.a. To predict^ to pro- 
phesy. 

To F«RE8BBy ftre^sU', v. a. To see before- 
hand, to see what has not yet happened. 

To Fo&ESHAME, Are-sULme', v. a. To shame, 
to bring reproach upon. 

FoRBSBiP, OreTaiapf s. The anteriour part of 
the ship. " *^ 

To FoRzsHORTBN, flre-shirfn, v. a. To 
shorten tlie forepart, 

To FoRKSBow, fire-shy, v. a. To predict^ 
to r^resent oefore it comes. 

FoRBBiGHT, f^re'slte, s. Foreknowledge; 
provident care of futufity. 

FoRBBieHTFUii, Afe-sltCfill, a. Prescient, 
provident. 

To FoRESiGNiFT, fi^re-slg'nj-fl, v. a. To be- 
token i>eforehand, to foreshow. 

FoRBuoN, f^reVkfn, «. The prepuce. 

FoRBsxiRT, f^Sre'sklrt, s. The Loose part of 
the coat before. 

To Foamx>w, Ore-sli', v. a. To delay, to 
hinder; to neglect, to omit. 

TV FORBSPEA.K, Ore-spikeT, «. n. To predict, 
to foresay ; to forbid. 

FoASSPRMT, f&re-spaaf, a. Wasted, tired, 
spent ; forepassed, past ; bestowed before. 

FoRESFORRER, f&re-sp&T^, «. One that rides 
hefore. 

FoRBBT, fSr'rist,^. A wild uncultivated tract 
ofcroMnd, with wood. 

To ^RBSTAix, ftre-sUwl', v. a. To antici- 
pate, to take up beforehand ; to hinder by 
preoccupation or prevention : to seize or 
gain possession of before anotlier. 

FoAnrALLBR, f&re-stlwr&r, s. One that an- 
ticipates the market, one that purchases 
belore others to raise thie price. 

FoRESTBORN, fSr'rIst-bSrnya. Born in a wild. 

FoRBSTBR, fsr'ris-t&r, s. An officer of the 
forest ; an inhabitant of the wild country. 

To FoKETASTTE, ftre-tiste', v.a. To have 
aotepa«t of, to have prescience of; to taste 
before anodier. 

FoRn-ASTE, f.^re'tlste, s. Anticipation of. 

To FonxTSLLt f%re-tll% v.a. To predict, to 
pn>phcsy, to foreshow. 

FoRETKiXKR, Are-til'Iftr, «. Predictor, fore- 



r» FoRsrHiNK, ftre^Alngk', «. a* To antici- 
pate in the mind, to have prescience of. 

To FoRBTHiNK, nre-<A!Dgk , v. n. To con- 
trive beforehand. 

FowBTHOOOirT, Are-tAiwtf, Part. pret. of 
the Terb Forethink, 



FORBTHOOOHT, Artf'Miwt, #. 

anticipation; provident care. 
To FoRROKEN, flre-t&'kn, v.a. To fore- 

show, to prognosticale as a sign. 
Foretoken, fSre-t&'kn, #. Prevenient sign, 

prognostick. 
FoRBiODTH»^re'taUA, s. The tooth in the 

anteriour part of the mouth, one of Uie 



point. 
Ta Fork, Rrk, r. n. To shoot into 
corn does out of the ground. 



d by Google 



FOR 

Fite, far, OU, ilU.. 



"BoimuD, fuKkid, a. (^peaiag tato two or 

more parts. 
' FttULBOfLT, afkU-U, ad. lati forked form. 

FoHKBDNESs, fdr'kld-Qis, «. The quality of 
opeoinf Into two parta. 

FoRKHBAD, fSrk'hid, t. Point of an arrow. 

FoRXT, Ui'ki, a. Forked, openiag into two 
parts. 

FoRU>HN, fir-lim'f a. Deserted, destitute^ 
forsakeo, wretched, helpkas ; lost, despe- 
rate, satall, defl^ikable. [tude. 

FoRLOHNNESs, (ir-\im'nl», f. Misery, soU- 

FoaM« firm, t firm, a, Tke esUeraal ap- 
pearance of any thing, skape ; partacular 
model or modiflcatkin ; beiuty, elegance of 
appearance; ceremony. f^rmaUty, order; 

' external appearance wkhoat the easeifttial 
qualities, empty show ; external rites ; 
stated method, established pmctiee : a long 
•eat; a class, a r^nk of students; the seat 
or bed of a bare. 

To Form, fSrm, v. a. To make; to model, to 
scheme, to plan ; to arrange, to a^fost ; to 
contrive, to join ; to modefby education. 

Formal, rSr'mJtl, a. Ceremonious, solemn, 

Erecise; regular, metlio<ycal, external, 
aving the appearance, but not the es- 
sence; depending u — ---l««-'^ ^ - 



«14 FOR 

.,pliie, ida....9A, miiv, nlr, nSt.... 



r upon estabUsbment or 



Shapeless, without 



FoaMi.a88, fSrmlls, «. 
regularity of form. 

FoRMinA, fsr'rad-lA, «. A prescribed form. 

Formuiart, nr'raA-14r-i, t, A book contain- 
ing stated and prescribed models. 

FoRMiTLK, fdr'knue, «. A set or prescribed 
modd. 

To FoRincATE, {iir'ni-kke, v.n. To commit 

Fo»NiCATioN,f3r-pirki'8han,«. CoocuUnage 

or commerce with an unmarried nemaa; 

in Scripture, sometimes Idolatry; 
FoMfiCATOR, nr'iii-ki-tar, t. One that has 

Goawnerce wiUi unmarried women, 
Fornicatress, ftr'nl-UrtraB, *. A 

vlM, wltlMOt BMrriage, cohabits with a 



To F«MaKB, iiit-tUul, n.m. Pret. ^ 

Part. pass. Forsook or Forsaken. To letivv 
in resentment or dislike; to leave, to go 
away from j to desert, to ^il. 

FoRaAKBR, Or-einklr, 9. Deserter, one tiJMt 
forsakes. 

Forsooth, fir-sSUA', ad. In truth, eertainly,^ 
very veil; an old word of honour in ad- 
dress to women. 

To FoaawBAR, fSr-swire', v. a. Pret. For- 
swore. Part. Forsmtm. To renoeace upon 
oatli, to deny upon oath ; with the recipro- 
cal pronoun, as to forswear himself, to be 
perjnred, to swear falsely. 

To FoRswBAR, fuT-swire', v.n. To swear 
fialsely, to commit peiiury. 

FuRawBARBR, 6r-8WJip'&r, s. One who- in 
peij«red. 

Fort, art,«. A fortUled hoa«e, a castle. 

FoRTKD, f&rrid, a. Furnlriied or guarded by 
forts. 

Forth, aMA,od. Forward, onward ; abroad^ 
out of doors; out into pobKck vi^ ; onto 



Ready to^ 



Forth, f&r/A, prep. 0«it of. 

FoRTHOOMiKO, f&JtA-kimlng, a. 
appear, not abscondinsr. 

FoRTHisauiNO, firtA-lsh'shA-lng, a. Con)ln9> 
out, coming forward from a covert. 

Fortobioht, f^rf A-rlte% ad. Straiglit for- 
ward, witlioHt flexions. 

Fortbwtth, fbuh-villk'f ad. Immediately,, 
without delav. at once, Ktraight. 

Foktibth, fir'ti-Uk.a. The fourth tenth. 

FoRTiFiABLB, fornti-n-t-bl, a. Tliat may be 
fortified. 

Fortification, f3r-t4-fe-kl'«han, *. Th« sci- 
ence of military architecture; aplaoebcuH 
for vtrength. 

Fortifier, fSr^tl-fl-Sr, s. One who erects 
works for defence ; one who supports or 
secures. 

To FonTinr, fSr'ti-fi, v. a. To Ktrengtiien 
against attacks by walls or works ; to con- 
firm, to encourage; to fix, to establish in 
resolution. 

Fortin, ftrttn, «. A little fort. 

FoRTnuDB, fJr'tl-tAde, s. Courage, bravery, 
magnaniinity ; strength, force. 

Fortnight, fart'nlte, s. The space of two 
weeks. 

Fortrbbs, Cr'trSs, s. A strong kohl, a forti- 
iled place. 

Fortuitous, f3r-td'l-tls, a. Accidental, casual. 

FoRTunrooBLV. f<ir-td'i-tSs-U, ad. Acddeo- 
tally, casually. 

FoRTurrousNBsa, fSr-t&'i-tas-nSs, «. Aoctdeot, 



FoRTTNATB. fk'tshA-nlte, a. Lucky, happy, 

FoRTUNATELTi fdc'tshA-nAte-U, ad. HappUv, 
successfully. 

FoRTVNATBNEss. for'tshA-nite-nIs, t. Happi- 
ness, good luck, success. 

FoaTnNB,flr'tshAne.«. The power simposed 
to distribute the lots of life according u> 
her own humour; the good or iU ttiat 
befklls man ; the chance of life, neauM of 



possMons; the port 

man. 
To Fortune, fSi'tshAne, v. n. To helhll, 

happen, to come casually to nass. 
FoBxtnncD, (Bi'tshdnd, «. ftqpplied bjS^nm 



d by Google 



WQV tW FOX 



Med to Know fortnue. 

ime employment is to inquire i 

an with ^rat portioni, to enrifll 

% uarrg\ng them. 
fiBcnaiBnbi.BR, f3r'tiM»4fUar, «. 

dtetU oomoion people tqr prelen4J 

iBowledee of futnilty. 
iterr, fcti^tA, a. Foar times tea. 
Khsm, a'ram, «. Latiu. A court ol 

» narket : any puJbUck place. 
FoKWARO, fSr'wird, ad, Tomzda, 

progreunrely. 
Forward, fSrwlrd, a. Warm, ean 

drait, eager; oonfide»t,BreBWDptai 

mature ; early ripe, quick, reaAy. 
r« Forward, Ri'wlrd^ v. a. To b 

quicken; to natroni«e> to adranoe, 
FoftWAROBR, n/wir-dir, #. He n 

motes any thing^. 
FoiurARiH.T,far'wlrd-U,<uL Eagerl] 
FoRWARDNBas, Ot^wlrd-nlB, «. Rea 

act ; quicknew, earliDeas, early i 

confidence, asBuranee. 
f owwARui. Wwird^ «d, StraJglM 

prorresdrely. 
F^i«».f86.«. Adltoh.aaoat. 
FoapawAT, fSs'wM. Oneofttierrei 

rrnda throu.^h England, so caued 

4iletiea go each side. 
Foaan., fte'ril, a. Dujr out of the eai 
Fossil, fSe'^, «. That which is d^ 

thebowels of the earth. 
TVFosTBR, &r'tar, «. «. To mwne, 

tP aopport; to plumper, to eoeoi 

cherish, to forward. 
fOfrBHAoa, fh^tftr-l^e, «. The c 



„ „, f4«'tar-braTH-4r, 

lH«d at the same pap. 
FosraacBU.D,f&ir(&r-t«hiId,<. Achi 

by • woBiRB not 'the mother, or I 

man not the famer. 
FoOTBRPAM, f3«'ar-dte> «* Anune, 

performs tlie office of a mtHber. 

FOSTBRBABTH, Os'tb'-fctA, #. EuTth 

the ptont is aoniislwd, thoi«h i 

fH'ow iirst in it. 
FocTBRBBy n^t^-iXf »' A nur8^, 

gives food in the place of a pareol 
FonwAXHSS, Wthr-d-rulr, s. < 

trains up the child of another as i 

hisovB. 
FosnaacorHBR, fb'tir-maTH-ir. f . 
FesrKRatfN, f^s'tar-clii. t. One fed 

cated as a cUld, though not tb 



FoDOHT,f%«C. Ttej9r«l.andf>«r<, 

FoooHTSN, fiw'tn. The ptug. part. 

Fmtl, Ml, a. Notdean, ftHhy ; im] 
luted; wicked, detestable; umusi 
gi^iis ; full of gross humours, wac 
gatioa; elon^, stormy; not br 
aareoe; with noqgh force, with i 
able violence ; among seamen, ei 
•s a rope i» foul of the anchor. 

To FocL, f341, r. a. To daub, to b( 
makenUliy. 

Fom.rACB0. /^I'flste^ a. Haviog a 
hateful visage. 

FovuL.rf ail%ad. Filthily, nastily, 

FocLMOUTHBD, fUl'mflusd, a. St 
baWtaalPd to the use of oppiobrio 



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FRA U6 PRE 

File, fir, fUl, f]tt....iBi, mlt...%ptoe, |>!n....iiA, mSre, nSr, nSt... 



d by Google 



heiiy, per- 
rottters. 
In a bro- 

Ae state or 
men united, 
esameclaM 



DeceitAilly, 

$. Decelt- 
to artifice. 
1 of artifice, 

U By fraud, 

D,cliarged( 

xkmbat. 
iar away by 

, a whim, a 

He. 

u, humour- 



RoUwry, 



n|C liberty, 
liapelofthc 



Fft« llJ FRf 

Ube. Ok, MU....Itt....ptaMl....lW«. TBta. 



, / in do4af or ahow 

PiESK»rWnind, •. Not rotniJiei 



hBmmAXTMXh frU-blKtid, a. UbenO, an 



^ItfBiMJ). frUTbild, «. Tba tend or leoc 
■artwUch a MA holdedi in fee, ISee-uU 
orfBrtermoflUiB. 
runouwa, firNrliU-4itr, «. OnewltolMfi 



FuB.r, frUlA, aiL At Ulierty : withont n 
rtrtlnt; wiOioat reaerve; without ImpcdJ 
■Mat: frankly, IfbermUj; •ponlaneouil] 
of its own aooord. 

FnnMAir. frWrnta, t. One not a tlKte, no 
a vaMal; one partaking of rights, privj 
leges, or immunitiet. 

FunmiMm, frU-mi'tn. «. One of a niuM 
rooB sodetj who profesMa having a Men 

FamoiowD, frU-ntbirid, •. Uncoastrain 

ed, widKNtt load of care. 
FEBsmai, frlTnls, «. The atate or qoalit 

of being free ; openneaa, anreaerredneai 

Fbxbchool, friTcklU, t. A achool in whid 

learning is given without par. 
FunroKxir, trU-tptTku, «. AocuBtomed b 

apeak witlKmt reaerve. 
Fbubtonx, frirat&ne, «. Stone commonl 

aMid in building. 
FuBnmncnTffU-iAIngk'&r,*. AUbertlnc 



_^ r of religion. 

FuswiLL, frU-wlir, «. The power of direcl 
ing oar own actiona without restraint b 
mxaasitj or fate ; voinntariness. 

FauwoifAir, frtt'w&m-&n, *. A woman no 



To FUjbs, frUie, v. ». To be congealei 
witheold; to be of that degree of cold b 
which water ia congealed. 

n Frxbzb, frUxe, v. a. Pret. Froxe. Part 
Frozen or Fro2«. To congeal with cold 
to kill by oold ; to chill by tlie ioas of powe 
or niotionp 

To FanoBT, frite, v. e. Piet Freigkted 
^n. Framrht, Freighted, Toloadasbi] 
or vesael of carriage with goods for trans 
portadon ; to load with a burden. 

FftnoBCT, frite, t. Any thing with which \ 
diip is loaded; the money due for tram 
portation of goods. 

Fbsiohtsr, mtaflTj $. He who freights i 



F&xNCH Chalk, frinsh'tshtwk', s. An indu 

raled day. 
To FaxNCHUT, fiinsh'i-fl, v. a. To infec 

with the manner of France, to make a cox 



FRXirBTOUfri-nir!k,orftin'i-t!k,a. Mad 

F&BKZT, frtn'zi, «. Madness, distraction o 
mind. 

FA£QuxNCS,frl'kwtoae,«. Crowd, conoounc 
assembly. 

F&BQDEKCT, fHTkwtn-sl, $. Common occni 
rence, tlie condition of being often seen 
often occarring ; used often to practise an 
thing; concpdrse, full asaembly. 

FasQUKirr, frrkwint, a. Often done, oftei 
seen, often oecnrrinir ; naed often to prac 
tise any thing ; full of ooncovne. 



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Pite, fir, All, at....iDJ, mit.. 



samejf opposed 

to foe or enemy : one reconciled to another ; 
''" ; favourer; one propitious ; a 

Wanting friends, 



218 FRO 

,.plne, ptD....n&, mive; nir, nSt.... 

FuvoLora, frtr'i-lfts, a. Slight, triffing. 



a companion 
familiar compel 

Frunolbss, frlnd'Us, a. 
wanting support. 

Ejuxndunbss, frInd'll-nSs, t. A disposition 
to friendship; exertion of benevolence. 

Fribndly, frlnd'li, a. Having the temper 
and disposition of a friend, kind, favour- 
able ; disiiosed to union ; salutary. 

Fribndbhip, frind'shf p, «. The state of minds 
united by mutual benevolence ; highest de- 
gree of intimacy: favour, personal kind- 
ness; assistance, help. 

Frieze, frUze, s. A coarse warm cloth. 

|55"Vrt£?' } '• *" wchitecture, a large 

flat member which separates the architrave 

from the cornice. 
Frioatb, fHgHt, s. A small ship ; a ship of 

war; any vessel on the water. 
FfuoBFAcnoN, frtd-ji-nk'shSn, «. The act of 

nuiking cold. 
To pRiGirr, frite, v. a. To terriiy, to disturb 

with fear. 
Fright, frite, $. A sodden terror. 
To Frighten, fri'tn, ». a. To terrify, toshock 

with dread. 
Frightful, frite'fSl, a. Terrible, dreadful, 

full of terror. 
Frightfully, frlte^Al-U, ad. Dreadfully, 

horribly. 
Friohtfulness, frlte'fBl-nb, *. The power 

of impressing terror. 
Frigid, frid'jra. a. Cold ; without warmth 

of affection ; impotent, without warmtli of 

body; dull, without fire of fancy. 
FRioiDrrr, fri-JId'l-ti, s. Coldnefis, want of 

warmth: dulness, want of intellectual fire ; 

want of corporeal warmth ; oolduess of 

aflfection. 
Frigidly, frfd'jId-U, ad. Coldly, dully, with- 
out affection. 
Frigidness, frid^ld-nls, s. Coldness, dulness, 

want of anection. 
Frioorifick, fri-g&-rtnk, a. Causing cold. 
To Frill, frll, «. n. To quake or shiver with 

cold. Used of a hawk, as the hawk Frills. 
c..„r,. A.»»iA . /k.i».»..>»h.i o.ppendages 

dom with 
mental -ap* 

where old 
ist dresses. 



o skip; to 



tongayety. 
le not cou- 



Is for glass. 
»; a kind 



Fritter, frfftir, *. A small piece cut to be 
fried; a fragment; a ctieesecake. 

To Friiter, frif t&r, v. a. To cut meat into 
small pieces to be fried; to break into 
small particles or fragments. 

Fritolitt, frl-vtl'1-ti, «. Insignificancy. 



ngly» 
short 



Fr feet, 

c irtof 

t 

Fr 

Fr 

Fr 

Fr 

Fr 

Fr ^tof 

To uiks. 

Fr 

Fh wild 

gayety. 

FROLicuoMBKEas, frSilk-sam-nlii, s. Wild- 
ness of gayety, pranks. I^yetr. 

Froucksohely, frftllk-stlm-M, ad. WRh wild 

From, frim, prep. Away, noting privatton ; 
noting reception ; noung procession ; de- 
scent or birth; out of; noting progress 
from premises to Inferences; noting the 

Elaoe or person from whom a mess^e Is 
rought ; because o(\ not near to ; noting 
separation; noting exemption or deliver- 
ance ; at a distance ; contrary to ; notinr 
removal : From is very frequently jolneid 
by an ellipsis with adverbs, as, from above, 
from the parts above; from afar; ftt>m 
behind ; from on high. 

Fronuiferoub, frSn-dirn-r&s, a. Bearing 
leaves. 

Front, frSnt, or frSnt, $. The face ; the fact 
as opposed to an enemy ; the part or place 
opposed to the face: die van of an army; 
the forepart of any thing, as of a building ; 
the most conspicuous fmrt ; boldness, im- 
pudence. 

To Front, frlnt, v. a. To oppose directly, 
or face to face, to stand opposed or o«%r 
against any place or thing. 

To Front, fnnt. «. n. To stand foremost. 

Frontal, frdnftl, t. Am external form of 
medicine to be applied to the forehead. 

Frontatxd, Mn'ti-tid, a. The frontated leaf 
of a flower grows broader and broader, and 

at last - ^ '—- ' '-"^ *• 

usedii 



at last perhaps terminates in a right line; 
used in opposition to cuspated. 
Prontbox, rrBntfMkB,f. The box in the play- 



house from which there is a direct view to 

the stage. 
Frontkd, frftnfM, a. Formed with a fW>nL 
Frontier, frJn'tshMr, or frSnfyHr, *. The 

marches, the limit, the utmost verge of any 

territory. [dering. 

Frontibr, frtntdiUr, or Mntvtir, a. Bor- 
PRORnsFiBCB, frftn'tts-pMw, $. That part of 

any building or other body that directly 

FRONTLBaalHrSiiflis, a. Without blushes, 
without shame. 



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F R U f 19 p u C 

tAbe, tab, bMl....ni....p«aiid....|*ln, THl.. 



'wmuir, friolfiit, «. A bandage worn U] 

faoRTBOOM, frinlfiUm, s. Ao acarUnen 
the forepart of the bouse. 

noBB, frtre, a. Frowo. 

Rmbt, frtat, a. The last effect of coW, 
power or act of coDgelation. 

FsfBirBrrrEN, frdsfMt-tn, a. Nipped 

^«ith«red by the frost. "^ 

FapsrEO, frSs'tld, a. Laid on in ineqtmli 
„ Uke those of the hoar frost npon plants. 
FaonuT, frte'O-U, od. With frost, with i 

oessive cold. 
Fi«»ni*Ba8,frtt't4-nJs,*. Cold.freeiingrcc 
twomfxa^ frtef nile, *. A nail with a pro 

nent bead driven into the horse's she 

that it may pierce the ice. 
Fbostwork, fr^rwarii, t. Woiic in wh 

the substance is laid on with iueqoaliti 

like the dew concealed upon shrubs. 
tBo&ix, meTtif o. Having the power of a 

gelation, excenive cold ; diill in affectic 

houy, erav-haired, resembling frost. 
FaoTH, frUAf s. Spume, foam, the bubfa 

caused in hqnors by agitation ; any emi 

or senseless show of wR or eloquence : a 

thing not hard, solid, or substantial. 
To Fboth, fr«A, v. n. To foam, to thp 

out spume. 
FBOTHII.T, frS^A'^U, ad. With foam, wi 

spune; in an empty trifling manner. 
Frotkt, frUh'h. a. Full of froth or span 

»«. not solid, wasting; vain, empi 

Fboorcb, frSSnse, ». A distemper, in whi 

■pittie gathers about the hawk's bill. 
«• Frouncb, frSSnse, v. a.- To frizle orci 

t tieba ir. 
FapozY,{rWzi,a, Dim,clondy: fetid, musi 

A cant word. 
FnowAHDf fr&'w£rd, a. Peevish, ungovei 

able, perverse. 
FnowAKDvr. fr4'wIcd-U, ad. Peevishly, pc 

▼e«eJy. '* *^ 

FRowARPNKBSy fri'wird-nfc, *. Peevlshne 



To FiumrN, frUn, v. a. To express disple 

sore by contracting the brow, to wrinkles. 
FnowTf, fr^fln, t. A wicked look, a look 

displeasure. 
FnozBNy fr&'zn. Parttvats. of Freeze. 
FaocrrrBBOiTS, frSk-tirf|r-9s, a. Bearii 

fruit. 
To FRBcnrr» frik'ti-n, v. a To make frui 

fal, to fertilize. 
To F Hv ar ir r , frBk'ti-fi, v. n. To bear fruii 
Froctific&txon, frSk-tl-f%-ki'shan, *. Tl 
„ act of causing or ofiiearing fruit. CerCiliti 
Faocruous, frSk'tshd-lls, a. "FruitfoL fertil 
^ impregnatine with fertility. 
Froqal, fr&'gil, a. Thrifty, sparing, pan 



PWWAUTT, fr4-g4l'4.ti,<. Thrift, parsimon 
gaod husbandry. 

FanoAiXT, frA'gll-i, cut. Parsimonious! 
sparingly. 

FitoBirBRous, frd-iirfh'-]is, a. Bearing frul 

Fiiorr, fiitit, 9. The product of a tree ( 
iriaot io which the seeds are oontainec 
Uiat part of a plant which is taken for foot 
production; the offspring of the woml 
advmntasse gained by any eatarprise or coi 
e effect or- oonpeqoencc of ai 



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rut 

Pite, fir, flU, At..»aa, alt.., 



.plae,pln., 






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tAK tlb, baU..,.M....pUiid....lUB,«irik 



d by Google 



6At S 

Fite, fir, flU, flt....iia, mat....i 
FoRnARUH, fU-a-U'rMii, «. A low fellow, 

a stinkard. 
Ftwruntss, fas'ti-nlB, $. Moaldiness, stink, 
FusTT, fa/U. er. SmelUnr mouldy. 
Fdtiijb, fi'dt, a. Talkative, loquadons ; tri- 

flina^, worthless. 
Ftmunr, fl-tai'j-ti, «. Talkathreness ; loqua- 
city: trifling'Dess, want of weigfbt, want of 

FuTTocKs, faf t&ks, $. The lower timbers that 

hold the ship toyfether. 
Future, f&'tshdre, a. That will be heneafter, 

to come. 
Futurk, f&'tshire, t. Time to come. 
FuTURBLY, fA'tshdre-M, ad. In time to come. 
Fdturitidn, fd-tshA-rfsh'an, t. The state of 

being to be. 
F u T Uio r rT , fA-ti'rt-tl, s. Time to come; erenti 

to come ; the state of beinir to be, futurition. 
7'«Fuzz,fftz.v.n. To fly outin small particles. 
PuzzBAU.,f&^MU,«. A kind of fungus, which, 

when pressed, bursts and scatters dust in the 

eyes. 
Ft, fl, interj. Implying blame or disappro- 



G 

Gabardike, gib-lr-dUn'tj. A coanw frock. 

To Gabble, gwbl, v. n. To make an inarticu- 
late noise; to prate loudly without meaning. 

Gabble, gitbl>i, s. Inarticulate noise like that 
of bruteanimals; loud talk without meaning. 

Gabblbr, glUrbl-ar, s. A prater, a chattering 
fellow. » K , 5 

Gabel, gimi, *. An excise, a tax. 

Gabion, rirU-lln, t. A wicker basket which 
is flllecfwith earth to make a fortification 
or intrenchment. 

Gable, grbl, s. The sloping roof of a building. 

Gad, gld, g. A wedge or ingot of steel; a style 
or graver. 

To 6Ai>, g4d. V. n. To ramble about without 

- a nysettleo purpose. 

Gadder, gSd'dilr, s. A rambler, one that runs 

much abroad without business. 
Gaodinolt, ^'dlng-U, ad. In a rambling 

- manner. 

Gadfly, eid'fli, s. A fly that, when he stincrs 

the cattle, makes them gad or run madly 

about. 
Gaff, gif, t. A harpnon, or large hook. 
Gaffer, gSPfUr, *. A word of resfiect, now 

obsolete. 
Gapfles, gtrflz,f . Artiflcial spurs upon cocks ; 

a steel contrivance to bend crors bows. 
To Gag, t(i.t;, v. n. To stop the mouth. 
Gao, gur, s. Something put into the mouth, 

to hinder speech or eatJng. 
Gaoe, gii^e, g. A pledire, a pawn, a caution. 
To Gage, gUlje, v. a. To depone as a wager, 

to impawn; to measure, to take the contents 

of any vessel of liquids. 
Gagole, gtg'gl, V. tt. To make a noise like a 

goope. 
Gaiety, tA'i-ti, s.—See Gayety. 
Gaily, gi'U, ad. Airily, cheerfully; splen- 
didly, pomponslv.-See Oayly. 
Gain, gine, s. Profit, advantage; interest, 

lucrative views; overplus in a comparative 

computation. 
To Gain, gine, v. a. To obtain as profit or 
' advantage; to have the overplus in com- 

paratlve computation ; to obtain, to pro- 



GAL 

>.ni, mKe, nSr, nSt.... 
cure; to win; to draw into anylatnnest oi 
— 'y; to reach, to attain; to gain over, to 



pwrtyj 
draw I 



Jraw to another party or interest. 

To Gain, gtae, v. n. To encroach, to come 
forward by degrees; togetroaod,topreTRil 
against ; to obtain influence with. 

Gainer, gine'ar, *. One who recetves prodt 
or advantage. 

Gainful, gine'fSI, a. Advantageous, profit- 
able ; lucrative.j)roductive oTmoney. . 

Gainfully, g4nerfaM, ad. Profitably, advan^ 
tageously. 

Gainfulnbh, gine'fftl-nls, s. Liicrativenessk 

Gmnotvino, ^ne'g!v-)ng, t. The same aa 
misgiving, a giving ainlnBt. 

Gainless, gAneUs, a. Cnprofitable. 

Gainlbsbnew, gineriJB-nIs, $. Unprofitable^ 
ness. 

Ga 

To 

g\ 

»G 
Ga 



Ga 
Ga 
Ga 
t 
Ga 

Ga 

I 
i 

Galiot, gti'y&t, 8. A little galley or sort of 
brigantine, built very slight, and fit for 
chase. 

Gall, giwi, «. The bile, an animal juice re- 
markable for its suppwed bitterness; tlie 
part which contains the bile : any thing ex- 
tremely bitter; rancour, malignity; • disht 
hurt bv fretting off the skin ; anger, bitter- 
ness of mind. 

To Gall, gSwl, «. a. To hurt by fretting Oe 
skin ; to impair, to wear away ; to teaae, to 
fret, to vex ; to harass, to mischief. 

To Gall, giwI, v. n. To fret. 

Gallant, gil'ltnt, a. Gay, well-dreased $ 
brave, high spirited ; fine, noble, spedoas. 

Gallant, gftl-ltnf . a. Inclined to courtship^ 

Gallant, gftl-Unt\«. A gay, sprightly, q^n- 
did man ; one wno caresses women to de> 
bauch them ; a wooer, one who courts a 
woman for marriage. 

Gallantly, g(ll'Unt-H,<ul. Gayly, splendidly; 
bravely, nobly, generously. 

Gallantly, gtl-Unf U, ad. Like a wooer, o^ 
one who makes love. 

Gallantry, rtriin-tri, t. Splendour of ap> 
pearance, show ; bravery, generosity ; court- 
ship, refined address to women} vicious 
love, lewdness. 

Gallery, glVlhr-t, s. A kind of walk along 
the floor of a house, into which the doors or 
the apartments open ; the upper seats in a 
churcn ; the seats in a playhouse above tb^ 
pit, in which the meaner people sii. 



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GA M 

tAb«. Obi UlU.Mm. 
Qtfur,gtni,«. AveMeldiireBwithMn. 
GuuTSLAVK, gll'U-«liire, t, A mmn con- 

te»ed for some crime to row in the gtlleys. 
GouAaD, rU'ylrd. «. A gay, brisk, Uvely 

■m: « fine feUow, an active, nimUe, 

i|irigBtly dance. 
GuuAiuiisB, gtfi^-dlte, «. Merriment, ex- 

GAUJom , g^u^clzm, «. A mode of speech 

pecttUar to the French lan^raage. 
Gauwaskins, gtl-il-gl«UnS) $. Large open 

how. 
Galumatia, gil-l^mi'iht, $, Nonsenae, talk 

without meaning. 
Gaiximacfrt, gu-l^miw'fri, $, A botcfa- 

poteh, or haeh of aeYeral sorts of broken 

meat,a medley; an inconsistent or ridiou- 

louB medley. 
Galutot, gtrU-pftt, $. A I 

glaied. 
Gallon, glfttn, «. A U<|iiid meaanre of four 

CJALLOOM, gU-lS&n', «. A kind of close lace, 
made of gold or silver, or of silk alone. 

T» Gallop* gtfiftp. «. ». To move forward 
by leapt, so that all the feet are off the ground 
at once; to ride at the pace which Is per- 
formed by leaps; to move very fast. 

Gallot, gtrUp, *. The motion of a horse 
when he runs at full speed. 

GALLOPEa,gll'li^&r,«. A hone that gallops; 
a man that rides fast. 

Gaulowat, gftTl^wi, «. A horse not more 
than fourteen hands high, much used in the 
north. 

r» GaLLOV, cU'U, V. a. To terrify, to fright. 

GALLowa, jginto, «. Beam laid over two posts, 
on which malemctors are hanged. 

Galochk, glrltobe, PL Oalochbs, gt-U'shIz, 
a. A wooden shoe, worn by the common 
people in France ; a shoe worn over anotiier. 

GALVANnif, gtTvtn-tzm, ». A system of elec- 
tricity lately discovered by Galvani, an 
Italian, in which it is found, that by phMring 
thin plates of metal together in a pile, and 
putting between them thin leaves of wet 
paper, several electrical phoenomena are 
produced. 

g^sssusiisg;' }•• ".ftep"""!. 

Spatterdashes, a kind of boots. 

Gamblsr, gtm'bl-ftr, «. A knave whose prac- 
tice ia to invite die unwary to game, and 
cheat them. 

Gamboob, gtm-biUQe'i «. A concreted vege- 
table j«k^ pvtly of a gummy, partly of a 
resinous nature. 

Tm Gambol, glmliU, o. n. To dance, to skip, 
to frisk. 

Gambol* gtmfiM, $, A skip, a le^ for joy, a 
Aolick, a vrild prank. 

GAMBRBi>,gim'bril,«. The hind leg of a horse. 

Gams, cAme, *. Sport of any kind ; Jest, op- 
posedto earnest: insolent merriment, spor- 
tive insult; a single matdi at play; AeJd 
■ports, as the chase; animals pursued in 
the AeM; solemn contests exhiUted as 
spectacles to the people. 

T« Gamb, gjbne, v. a. To play at any sport ; 
to play wantonly and extravagantly for 



Gamboock, glmeliik, ». A cock bred to flght 
Gamkboo, gAroe'^, «. An egg from which 
Aghtinf cocks are bred. 



t9 GAR 

.pi&Bd..,;iAin, TBiS. 

GAMua0mB,glBerkilp.|r,«. Apersoawbd 
looksaftergaue,aodsees{tisnotdeBtn>yed. 

Gambsosib, gimcTstm, a. Frolicksome, gay, 
qmrtive. 

GAMBsoMBi.y, glme'stm-U, ad. Merrily. 

Gamxsomknxss, gime's&m-nis, t. Sportivc- 
ness, merrimeni. 

Gambstxr, gime'stir, «. One who is viciously 
addicted to plav; one who is engaged at 
ptoy : a merry, frolicksome person ; a pros- 
titute. 

Gammbr, gim'mir, t. The compellation of a 
woman corresponding to Gaffer. 

Gammon, gfira'mftn, «. The buttock of a hog 
salted and dried; a term at backgammon 
for winning the game. 

Gamot, rlm^t, «. The scale of msaical notes. 

^^& * PoelfaaUy for Btgmn^ as 'Gto for 

GANOxa, gftn'dlr, «. The male of Oie goose. 
To Gang, glng, v. «. To go, to walk ; an old 

word not now used, except ludicrously. 
Gang, gtog, ». A number hanging tc^ethcr, 



a troop, a 

Ganglion, { 

tendinous 



a company, a 
,gtiu?gian, 
wand nervoui 



, a tribe. 

- t. A 

parti. 



Ganobbnb, gtng'grlne, «. A mortification, a 
stoppage of circulation followed by putre^ 
faction. 

To Ganorbnb. gftng'grlnc, «. a. To corrupt 
to mortification. 

Ganorknoos, ging'gr^nls, a. Mortified, or 
betokening morfiocation. 

Ganowat, glng'wl, $. In a ship, the several 
ways or passages from one part of it to the 
other. 

Oanowxbk, gtoflfwUk, $. Rogation week. 

Gantelopb, ginrlipe, 1 , * nwii*.«»»..»4.i. 

Gantlet, gtefllt, *^' |'- A miUtary punish- 
ment in which the criminal running be- 
tween the ranks receives a lash from each 
man. 

Ganza, gln'zt, s. A kind of goose. 

Gaol, jUe, «. A prison. 

GAOLDKLivBRY.jiVdi-Ilvnir-A,*. Thejiidictal 
process whicn, by condemnation or acquit- 
tal of persons confined, evacuates the prison. 

Gaolbr, jileTiir, $. Keeper of a prison, be to 
whose care the prisoners are committed. 

Gaf, i^, ». An opening in a broken fonce, a 
breach ; a hole, adefitHency ; any interstice, 
a vacuity. 

Gaptoothbd, gtpTtSUAt, a. Having inter- 
stices between the teeth. 

To Gape, glp, v. n. To open the mouth wide, 
to yawn : to open the mouth for food, as a 
young bird ; to desire earnestly, to crave ; 
to open in fimures or holes ; to stare with 
h(^)e or expectation; to stare with wonder; 
to stare Irreverently. 

Gapbr, gf ptr, B. One who <^>ens his mouth ; 
one who stares foolishly; one who longs or 
craves. 

Garb, glrb, s. Dress, clothes; exterior ap< 
pearance. 

Garbage, gli^Ut^e, ». The bowels, the offal. 

Garbbl, glKbll, s. The plank next the keel 
of a ship. 

Garbidoe, gti^cye, ; Cornq[>ted from 
Getrbage* 

To Garble, glrl>l, v. n. To sift, to part, to 
separate the good from the bad. 

Oarblbr, gtr^bl-ftr, «. He who separates or* 
part from another. 



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GEM « 

tAbe, tU(,U«h...3n.. 
doKwa, giniflft,*. A» iron glow ombiI for 

Meoce, and thrown down in clwUeiife*. 
Saa |^wz,«. AkiadofthlntraMfmrentsilk. 
Gunmuut, ^u'trU, «. A wooden frmoe on 
iriUcb beer casks are set opoo when tunned. 
GnrE^riwk, «. Acockow. a foolMi fellow. 
GtXt fC •• Airy, dieerfnl, merry, frolick- 

ume; fine, ehowyv 
Catstt, t;A'i-ti, «. CheerfaloeM, airinew, 
aKrriment ; acta of juvenile pleaaure ; 
fiaery, show. 
Gavtr^'lk^ad. Merrily, cheerftdly.tfaowily. 
GATmH, gi'ulB, «. Gayety, finery. 
To Gazb, gtae, v. ». To look intently and 

earnestly, to look with easerness. 
GAZB,fize,«. Intent renrd, look of eafer- 
aea or wonder, fixed look; the oofeet 



onethat4ook« 
Imiration. 



gazed on. 
Gazbr, fiTa&r.f. He.diat gazes, < 

intently with eagerness or adi 

GAZETUf., gitt'f2U«. iJDoking intently. 
GM2MB0ctiDtgkBK!hl&ad.t. A hound that par- 
cues not by the scent, but by the eye. 
Gazet, g^zlf , s. A small Venetian coin, the 
I price of a newspaper, whence probably 

anwe the name or Gmzeiie. 
\ GAznTE.gt-zSf.tf. Apaperofnews,apaper 

of pablic intelligence. 
Gazeitkbk, gtx-tt-tttr', f . A writer of news. 
Gazingstock, gi'zang-stak, t. A person gazed 

at with scorn or abhorrence. 
Gazon, gte-tin', «. In fortification, pieces of 

(teA earth covered with grass, cut in form 

of a wedge. 
Gear, gUr, «. Furniture, acooutrements, 

dreaB,habit,omaments; the traces by which 

hones or oxen draw ; stuff. 
Gbck, gik, s. One easily imposed upon; a 

bubb&. 

ed. 
oa 

?«. 
I to 
de- 



ed. 



eU 
or Doos. 

TV Gem Jim, v. n. To put forth the first buds. 

GBMELLiPAiioe8,j2m-mll-llp'pt-rlU,a. Bear- 
In? twins. ^ ^ 

To Gbminatk, Jlrn'mi-nite. v. a. To double. 

Gemination. jflB-m4-n4'«ban,». Repetition, 
nMupKcation. . , . 

Gemini, jSm'A-nl, $. The twins, the third sign 
in the zodiack. 

Gemixy, jem'm^ni, t. Twins, a pair, a brace. 

OsMmovSi Hm'm^nte, a. Double. 

Gemmar, Jim'mlr, a. Pertaining to gems or 



5 GEN 

..pUnd....rAin, trIs. 

OsMMaotm, )am'ml-l«, a. Tending to jetaf ; 

resenit" 

Gem DBA, 



resembling gems. 
EWDBA, Uirdftr, «. 
d.stinctfon of noiini 



. A kind, a sort, a sex ; a 
ins in grammar. 
To Gender, JIn'd&r, v. a. To beget ; to pro* 

duce^ to cause. 
To Gender, JIa'dtr, v. n. To copulate, to 

GENEAU>oiCAL,J^ni-4.M4ie'i.kll,o. Pertain, 
ing to descents or families. 

Gbnsalooist, ji-oi-tri-Jtst, $, He who traces 
descents. 

Genbaumt, Ji-nl-iri-p, t. History o( the 
succession of families. 

GBNSisARLB,Jln'4r-4-bi, a. That may be pro- 
duced or berotten. 

OBNERAi.,jao'ir-Al,«. Comprehending miny 
species or individuals, not special ; lax in 
signification, not restrained to any special 
or particuiiir import; not restrained by 
narrow or distinctive limitations; relating 
to a whole class or body of men ; publick, 
comprising the whole; extensive, ihoui^h 
not universal ; common, usual. 

General, iln'lr-il, «. The whole, the tota]i^r ; 
the publick, the interest of the wliole ; tue 
vulgar; one that has the command over an 
army. 

Generaussimo, iln-^r-il-lii's^mi, «. Tlie su- 
preme commander. 

Generauty, jln-lr-lK^-ti, s. The state of 
being general ; the main body, the t>nlk. 

To Generauze, jln'lr-11-lze, v. n. To ar- 
range particulars under general heeds. 

Genbrallt, )ln'lT-i\-i, ad. In general, with- 
out specification or exception ; extensively, 
though not universally; commonly, fre- 
quently, in the main, without minute aetail. 

Gbneralnbsb, Mn'tr-Al-nls, s. Wide extent, 
though short of uiHversallty ; frequency. 



That compre- 



Gbnbraltt, jlnlr-ftl-ti, s. The whole, the 
greater part. 

Generant, jlu'^r-lnt, s. The begetting or 
productive power. 

To Generate, jgn'irrite, v. a. To beget, to 
propagate; to cause, to produce. 

Generation, jln-!r4'HhAn, *. The act of be- 
getting or producing; a family, a race ; a 
progeny, oUspring ; a single succebsion, an 
age. 

Generative, jln'lr-t-t!v,a. Having tiie power 
of propagation, prolifick ; Uaviug the power 
of production, fruitful. 

Generator, jln'lr-1-tir, «. The power which 
begets, causes, or produces. 

Gbnerical, t«-nlr'e-kai, ^ _ r 

GENERiCK,j4-nlrlk, j" "* ' 
hends tiie genus, or distinguishes from ano- 
ther genus. 

GENERJCAiiLT,j4-nft';-kll-«,ad. With regard 
to the genus, tiiough not the species. 

GBNEROeHTY, jln-fr-Ss'l-U, *. The quality of 
being generous, magiiariiniity\ liberality. 

Generous, jln'Sr-fts, a. Not oi mean birth, 
of good extraction ; nobie of mind, mag- 
naiumous ; open of heart, liberal, munifi- 
cent ; strong, vigorous. 

Oenerootly, jiu'lr-as-ll, ad. Not meanly 
with regard to birth: magnanimously, no- 
bly; liberally, munificently. 

Generous NEflB, jlnlr-ls-nfe, s. Tlie quality 
of being generous. 

Genesis, un'i-sls, s. Geoeration, the Ar»t 
L2 



O B N « 

. nte, fir, flU, flU....Ba, ■JU...P 

book of MoMi, trUeh treats of the prodvc- 

tion of ttie world. 
GsNBr.JiB'nlt,*. A tmall weU-proportkmed 

Spuiuh hone* 
G>NnHU4CAL,jtn-UA-U'l-ktl,a. Pertaiaing' 

to nathritlec wt calculated by astrologers. 
GKMSTHUACKa, jl-oKA'M-iks, «. The science 

of calculating nativities, or predicting the 

future events of life, from the stars predo-r 

minant at the birth. 
GnrBrHiiAUWY,Ji-n«A-U41'i-ji,s. The art 

of calculating nativities. 
OBintrKLUTiGK, Ai-aUMMank, $, He who 

calculates nativities. 
Gbnkta, JA-Bi'vt, «. A distiUed splritwMis 

Uquor. 
GuoAL. Ji'n^ll. «. That contributes to pro- 

paffanon, that gives dieerfolness, or sap- 
ports life ; natural, native. 
GnoAiXT, Jl'ni-U-U, md. By genius, natu- 

nlly; gayly, cheerfully. 
Gbmioiilatbd, ji-niri-tt-tld, a. Knotted, 



GENicuLATioir, Ji-Blk-A-Ursh&n, s. Knotti- 



CEO 

plii....ni, ntic, ntr, ntt, 

QmT LW B. Jia^tl-als, #. Soft 
ners, sweebess of dimositioB, ■m>iM,M. 

Obmtumoi^ ilBrtKdilm «. Cwvlaffe of i 
genUeaaan. 

OsMTUWOiiAN, jln'ltwlm<4D, «. A wpi— si 
of birtt above the vulgar, a woman wcil 
descended; a woman who waits about tiM 
person of one of high rask; a ward of 
civility or irony. 

GBmLT,jiA'tU,a<i. Somy,meekly, tenderly; 
softly, withoutviolence. 

6K>iTaT,jintrt,«. Class ofpeopleibove the 
vulgar ; a term of civility, real or ironical. 

GEMunBOTioir|JA-nA-flak'sMn,s. The act of 
bending the knee ; adoration expressed by 
beading thekaee. 

GaNinirililn'A-la, «. Not spurloas. 

OBMUUfSLT, Un'd-hi-U, md. ^ithewt adal- 
teration, withoatforeiffa admixtare, aata- 
rally. 

GBNuiNBNHB,jln'i-lB-nls,s. FfeedoM frosB 
any thing ooanteriieit, f re edo m froaa adai*- 
teratlon. 

GsmM, Ji'nls. s. 4b science, a daas of heii^ 
oompKheadiag under it manv species, as 
Quadruped is a Genus comprenending vo- 
der it almost all terrestrial beasts. 

GaocKHTBicx. U^A-sin'trik, a. Applied to a 
planet er orb having the eardk for tta centM, 
or thesame^entre-with the«ar(k. 

GB0DJBnA.U4Hdi'xhA4,«. That part of geo- 
metry wUch contains the doctnae or art of 



mesMiring s , 

tents ofail plane figures. 

GM>DsncAi., jMUf *-kfl. a. ftelatiag •» 
the art of measuring sartsoes. 

GBooiupHKR,JMg'grl>f&r. t. One who de- 
scribes the earth aooording to the poeitkia 
of its different parte. 

GBooiuvmcALfji-HprtntklUa. Ralatiasto 

GBOORArmoAiXT, J4-&-grtri-ktl-l, ad. In « 

geogn^jhlcal manner. 
Gboorafbt, Jl^gii-n, *. Knowledge of 

GBouxnr, i*41'H^ s. The dMrtriae of the 



GaoM4MCBB,iri-mln^r,«. A f 

a caster or ngures. 
GsoMAircT, Ji'S-mtii^l, «. 'The aot of fore^ 

telling by figures. 
QfxmaxTKXi^^xain'iSkt : Pertainii^ to 

the art of CMting figures. 
Gbouktbr, Ji-«^A-t8r. «. One skilled In 

geoaac try , a geometridan. 
GBOMmiAL, jf^m'^trll, a. Pertalnla^ «> 



S2JSS^jfi!3Jgg;"^ > - P««-» 



ing to geoiuetry ; presc ri bed"^ or laid down 
by geometry; diqwsed aecording to g«o- 

GwMnriucALcy, Ji4-mirtrl-ktl4, ad, Ae. 

cording to the laws of geometrj. 
GK0MBrRtciAN,}i-«m4-ti1sb'tn, s. One skilled 

injgeometry. 
To Gbomstrizx, j4-«m'^trbe, v. ». To act 

acoovding to the laws of geoinetry. 
GsoMsnT, JA4m'mi-tri, «. The science of 

quantity^extension, ormagnitad e, a bst r act- 

edly considered. ^. _ 

GaoroNiCAL, Ji^ptn'1-kll, a, Relatlag to 

agriculture. 

GBovomon, J^ptnlka, $, The idenoe of 



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GLA 


FUe, fir, fill, ftt.. 


..mi, iDlt.»..plM, p!ii.. 


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tibe, ttt, UII....IU....plta4....aia, nd*. 



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File, ar, an, m....iBi, 



OOhk, gi'll, t. The aune with C^matium. A 

term in architecture gignifjing a i '— 

or mouldiiig, one half of which ia 
and die other concave. 

Gold, rlld, «. The purest, heaviest, and most 
predous of all metals j money. 

Gold, guld, a. Made of gold,jroiden. 

GoLDBEATKR, gild'bA-tlr, «. One whoM oc^ 
aqwtion is to beat sokf into leai^s. 

GoLDBKATBii8*sKiN,|^ld'M-tarzrsktn',«. Skin 
which goldbeaters lay between the leaves of 
their metal while they beat it. 

GoLDBODND, gild'blAnd, a. Encompassed 
with gold. 

GoLDBN, gii'dn, a. Made of gold, conststine 
of gold ; shining ; yellow, of the colour of 
gold; excellent, valuable: happy, resem- 
bling the age of gold, [didly. 

GoLDBNLT, g&I'dn-n, ad. Delightfully, splen- 

GoLDFiNCU, g&ld'ffnsh. «. A unging^bird. 

GoLDnNDER, g&Id'flnd->Ar, t. One who finds 

S»ld. A term ludicrously applied to those 
at empty a Jakes. 
GoumAMMBR, gAMIiftm-mlr, «. A kind of 

bird. 
GoLMNO, gild'^ng, t. A sort of apple. 
6M.iieiZB, g61d'iize, t. A glue or .a golden 

colour. 
fioLOBMiTH, gild'smlM, M. One who manu- 
factures gold ; a banker, one who keeps 

money for others in Ms hands. 
OoMKf ffUae, s. The black and oily gfeas» of 

a cart wheel : vulgarly pronounced Coom, 
Oo!iHX>LA, gSn'dA-U, «. A boat much used in 

Venice, a small boat. 
Goiri«ouER,gftn-d&-IMr',«. A boatman. 
Gone, gSn. Part. pret. from Go. Ad^-anoed, 

forward in progress ; ruined, undone ; 

past ; lost, departed ; dead, departed (torn 



..pine, pin. 



GooPNBss, gid'nl 



GOV 

..Di, mlve, n(r, nSt.. 



Desirable qoalitiM 



, „ J'ms, 

either moral or physical. 

Goods, gSdz, t. Moveables In a house ; waresi. 
freight, merchandise. 

OooDT, gftd'di, *. A low term of civiUty used 
to mean old women ; cormpted from good- 
wife. 

Goose. gSBse, s. A large waterfowl prover- 
bially noted for foolishness; a tailor^ 
smoothing iron. 

GoosBBBRRY, gatzl)!r4, i. A tree and firoit. 

GooeBFOOT, gUserfat, «. Wild orach. 

GoosBGRASs, eiUse'grte, s. Clivers, an herb. 

Gorbellt, g3r'bil-U, $. A big pauach, a 
swelling belly. 

GoRBBLUBD, gSiOiUrnd, a. Fat, big-beUled. 

GoRD, gird, «. An instrument of gaming. 

GoRB. gftre,«. Bl0od; blood donid or coo- 

T« Gore, g&re, v. a. To s\A, to pierce ; to 

pierce vnth a horn. 
GoROB, ffiHe. $. The throat, the swallow ; 

that which is gorged or swallowed. 
To GoROE, giqe* v.a. To fill up to the 

throat, to glut, to satiate ; to swallow, as 

the fish has coined the hook. 
GoROBoin, gw'Jfls, a. Fine, glittering in 

varioos colours, s"- 



GoROB0Q8LT.gar^&8-U,a<f. Splendidly, 

Dittcently, finely. 
GoROEOcmNBH, gSiQBs-nIs, «. Splendouri 

magnificence, show. 
GoROBT. gSr'JIt, <. The piece of armour that 

defends the threat 
GoROON, gir'g&n, s. A monster with snaky 

hairs, of which the sight turned b^olden 

to stone; any thing ugly or horrid. 
GoRMAND, gJKmind, *. A greedy eater. 
To Gormandize, glr'mth-mze, v. n. To feed 

ravenously. 
Gormandizer, gii^mtn-di-z&r, m. A %-ora- 

cious eater. 
GoRSB, girse, ». Forse, a thick prickly shrab. 
GoRT, gA'rt, a. Covered with congealed 

blood; bloody, murderous. 
Goshawk, gte'bswk^ $. A hawk of a large 



elegance. 
Goodly, gBdli, a. Beantifkil, fine, splendid ; 

Good-now, g«fPuil, jjESrjf.^fn good time. 
Goodman, gild'mtn.s. A slight appellation 

•f civliltyi ansdck tarm«£ compUncnt, 

gafier. 



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Flte, fir, nu, at..*.iBi, mtt....pine, pin. 



OR A 

••vi) uSvef nSr, nSt.. 



■» •» 
tbe 
tins, 
pwr- 

ittle 



leU. 
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pic- 
nor 



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tbe 
ifht; 
(teni 

Ight. 
isect 



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Ube, Oh, UU....«., 
QiJUMLT, grUenng-U, md. Hanlily, offen- 

Qumj gTl'tl^ ad. For nothing, without 



GumuDB, griJti-tAdef $. Duty to benefiH:> 
„lB«i; desire to retnrn*-- "^ 



Gunrrrous, gri-ti'l-ias, a. Voliintary. 
gaaled without claim or merit; •aerted 
■itkoat nroof. 

Mlt 



GftATVSTOirx, crive'stAne, «. The stone that 

is kid over the irrave. 
To Gravk, fTive, v. a. Pret. Graved. Part. 

paas. Gratww. To carve on any hard mii>- 

stance; tocopypaindniToawooa or metal: 

to Iraprem deeply ; to clean, calk, and 

sheath a ship. 
To Oravk, frive, v. «. To write or delineate 

oa hard subatances. 
OravKj ertve, a. Solemn, serious, sober; of 

weight ; not showy, not tawdry ; nnt sharp 

of.sonnd, not acute. 
Gratkl, grnv^lf '• ''"^ '*^'*^ ' •a^y>miitter 

ooBcreted in toe kidneys. 
To GaurxL, tprlv'll, v. a. To cover with 

fp«vel ; to stick in the sand 



S>ut to a stand, to embarrass; to hurt the 
(Mt of a home with gravel confined by the 
shoe. 
Gratkuss, grive'lis, a. Without a tomb, 



Gravsllt, grftv7l-U, a. Full of gravel, 
abounding with gravel. 

Gravklt, gri%-e'U, ad. Solemnly, seriously, 
•oberiy, without lightness; without gaudi- 
aesi or show. 

Gravbwess, grive'nis, $. Seriousness, solem- 
nilf and wbriety. 

GRAvnoLBirr, gri-vi'&-llnt, a. Strong scented. 

Gratkr, grl'vUr, *. One whose business is to 
Inscribe or carve upon hard substances, one 
wbo copies pictures upon wood or metal to 
be imprMsed upon paper ; the stiie or tool 
used in graving. 

Graviwty, gr4-v!d'4-tl, *. Pregnancy. 

Gratino, gfrvlpg, t. Carved wort. 

To Gratitatb. grWk-tkte, v.n. To tend to 
the centre of attraction. 

Gravxtation, j^rtv-i-tt'sh&n, *. Act of tend- 
ing to the centre. ... 

Gravity, grt*''*-ti, *. Weight, heaviness, 
tendency to tlie centre; seriousness, solem- 

Gravt, gri'vJ, «. The juice that runs from 
flesli not much dried by the fire, the juice 
offlesh boiled out. 

GiUY, gri, a. White vrith a mixture of 
binck ; white or hoary with old age ; dark 
like the opening or close of day. 

GiuT,grl,#. AtMdger. 



»M ORB 

ll....pUBd«...iMn, TRi#. 

GRATaMuto,fni'bUrd,«. An old man. 
Gratuno, gri'lfng, *. The umbrr, a Ash. 
GRATirxas, grl'nls, *. The quality of being 

ToGrazs, grlae, v.n. To eat grws, to ffeed 
on grass ; to supply grass ; to toudi lightly 
on the surface. 

ToGrazb, grilse, r.a. To tend 
tie ;^ to fiMd upon ; to touch 



graiing cat* 
lightly the 

GRAmRR, grl'zhSr, $. One wbo feeds cattle. 
GRsaas, grlse. «. Thesofinutof tbefiu: a 

sweUimr and gourdiness-of the kgii. which 

ceneraily happens to a hone after hia 

journey. 
To Grrasb, grice, r.a. To smear or anoint 

with grease ; to bribe or oorrapt with pre- 

or" 

Gfl 



rite-hlrfld. 



High 



Gajur. 

spirited, 1 ^,^»^. 

Grbatlt, grite'W, ad. In a great degrw ; 
nobly, illustriously; magnahimouNly, ge- 
nerously, bravelv. 

Grkatnbss, gHte^nls, ». Largeness of quan- 
tity or number ; comparative quantity ; 
high degree of anv quality ; high plaee, 
dignity, power, influence; merit, magna- 
nimity, nobleness of mind; grandeur, state, 
magmnoenoe. 

Creates, grivz, ». Armour for the legs. 

Grbcum, gri'sfan, t. An idiom of the Greek 

To Grbcizs, gri'shee. v. a. To imitate the 
idiom of the Greek language. 

GRsncR, grltee. «. A flifrtit of steps. 

Grbeihlt, grii'di-U, ad. Eagerly, raven- 
ously, voraciouslv. 

GRBBraNBss, grU^^nls, «. Ravenoiwness, 
hunger, eacemess of appetite or desire. 

" ^ grirdi, a. Ravenous, voracious. 



hungry ; eager, vehemently desirous. 
REEKLiNO, grwk'lfng, «. A young Greek 
scholar; a smatterer in Greek. 



Grben, griin, a. Having a colour formed 
by compounding bine and yellow; pale, 
sickly; flourishing, fresh ; new, fresh, as a 
green wound ; not dry ; not roasted, half 
raw ; unripe, immature, young. 

Grben, giMn, «. The green colour, a grassy 
plain. 

To Green, grUn, v. a. To make green. 

Greenbroom, gmn-br88m', ». This shrub 
grows wild upon barren dry heaths. 

Grbbncloth, griin-klt/A', $. A board or 
court of justice of the king's household. 

Grebnbtsd, grUn'ide, a. Having eyes 
coloured with green. 



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GU A S36 GU t 

FUe, fir, fill, fltt....iia, out.... pine, p1a....n&, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 



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GUN sao 

tdbe, t&b. Mll....ni....pSaDd.. 

Odiltt, gil't^t **' Justly charK«ttble with a 

erfmey not innocent; wicked, commt. 
GuuoA, gf n'ni, *. A gold coin raluea at one 

aad twenty shillinfifs. 
GmantaonoFPERy eln'ni-drSp'p&r, «• One who 
ping; — ^ 



.fiUB.TRis. 



by dropplngr ruineas. 
IB1», gtn'ni-lhin, *. 



A small Indiao 

GraixAPSTPKR, rfn'ni-pli/par, *. A plant. 

QunmATia. glaai-pig, s. A small animal 
miOk a pig B snoat ; a Idnd of naval cadet 
in an Bast Indiaman. 

GoiSE, gyixB, s. Manner, mien, habit ; prac- 
tice, custom, property ; external appear- 
ance, dre^. 

GtnTAR^^t-Or', t. A stringed instrument of 

Gttlbs, flrdiz, a. Red, a term used in heraldrr. 

Guvr, nlf, *. A bay, an openingr into laud ; 
ao abyas, an nnmeasuraUe depth ; a whirl- 
pool ; a sucking eddy ; any thing insati- 
able. 

GciJY, prlffi. «• Full of gulfs or whirlpools.' 

To GxTuu, e&l, V. a. To trick, to cheat, to 
defraud. 

Gi7t.i<, flT&I. «. A sea bird ; a cheat, a fraud, 
tiick ; a stupid animal, one easilv cheated. 

Guiax^ATCHKB, gil'kltsh-lr, *. A cheat. 

GcrtXER, eU'lnr, *. A cheat, an impostor. 

Gcn-LBBY, gan&r-4, t. Cheat, imposture. 

Gvu^KT, g^rift, s. The throat, the meat- 



^oGvjJ 



To <5ui,LY, garii. v.n. To run with noise. 

GiTiXTHOLK, gSrii-hile, *. • The hole where 
the gutters empty themselves into the sub- 
terraneous sewer. ^ ,, 

Gaixwrnr, g4-18«'4-.t4, *. Greediness, gluttony, 
voracity. ^ 

To Gulp, gilp, »• «• To swallow eagerly; to 
snck down without intermission. 

Govp, S^lPt *• A" much as can be swallowed 

GiTM, irftni, *. A vegetable substance, differ- 
ing from a resin in being more viscid, and 
cUMolvlng' in aqueous menstruums; the 
fleshy covering wnich contains the teeth. 

To Gum, gim, v. a. To close with gum. 

OtTBOCiMRss, glm'mi-nls,*. The state of being 



onuD, fumminess. 

uMBfOus, ST&n'mBs, a. Of the nature of gum. 
GuBfMT, ir&m'mi, a. Consisting of gum, of 

the nature of gum ; productive of gum ; 

owerg^rowB ^tti gum. 
GuK. eiln, *. The general name of firearms. 

the instrument by which shot is discharged 

Oottnkx.^ gln'n!i, s. Corrupted from Gun- 

GwvWLt ^an'nBr, $. A cannonier, he whose 
employment is to manage the artillery in a 

GxysvKBLX, jpan'nir-*, $. The science of artil- 

Ou^TOWDER, gin'pM-dir, *. The powder 

pat into guns to be fired. 
GovaHcrr, gin'shSt, *. The reach or range of 

OmnHor, gin'shit, o. Made by the shot of a 

G^sMTTH, gSn'smUA, «. A man whose trade 

Is to make guns. 
CcNsncK, gfc'sttk, «. TheFammer. 



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HAF 

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MA HAJL 

..pine, iiiii....ia, mlw, nJr, n»t.. 



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HAH 941 HAN 

tibe, tlb, UU....ni.. 



at|fla4RD| hirhlFd, a. ImperfecUj heurd. 
fUtgmotntf hir-naOu', «. The mooD in its ap- 

pvnnee wbenat half increawordecreue. 
HMsmmnrv, h4'piii-Dl, «. A copper coin of 

■■»■ two make a penny. 
Ba«iiKK,hirpike,«. The unaU pike carried 

kfdfeeis. 
Jitf»aBA<BorER,bir8lz4'vlr,a. A^- 

eiimiiaion for one far advanced. 1 1 is o 

maaaj used of one half drunk. 
HAi,nrBKRE, blf sf2re, «. Hemisphere. 
lUunrRAiNKD, MLTstiind, a. Ualfbred, i 



Hausword, hlTsird, #. Close firht. 

Hauwat, hlTwi, Mi. In the middle. 

Halvwit, hirw1t,«. A blockhead, a foolish 
fialloir. 

HAUBer, hSrii-bit, «. A sM-t offish. 

Haumas, hiVU-oAB^ $. The feast of All-souls. 

HAUTtx>os,ht-RtBh'a-bi,a. Vaporous, fumoos. 

Haix, hill, ». A court of justice ; a manor- 
hooK, so called because in it were heM 
courts for the teoaats ; the pubUck room of 
aoorporation: the first large room at the 
■ entrance of a house. 

Hallsuijah, hil-U-US'yi, «. Praise ye the 
Lord ! A song of thanksgiving. 

H AUiOO, htl-isr, mtetj. A word of eneourage- 
meot when the do^ are let loose on their 
game. [dogs. 

To Hajluw, hll-isr, r. a. To cry as after the 

To Halux), bU-IU', v.a. To encourage with 
shoots; to chase with shouts; to call or 
shoot to. 

To Hallow, hlTIi, r. a. To consecrate, to 
make holy ; to reveience as holy, as Hal- 
lowed be thy name ! 

HALLoaif ATiuN, hil-li-s^nl'sh&n, t, Errour, 
blunder, mistake. 

Halm, hiwin, «. Straw. 

Halo, hili, «. A r«d circle round the sun or 

OKXM. 

Halber, hlw'sftr, s. A rope less than a cable. 

To Halt, hilt, v. a. To Ump, to be lame ; to 
slop in a mardi ; to hesitate, to stand du- 
bious; to fail, to falter. 

Halt, hllt, a. Lame, crippled. 

Halt, hilt, «. The act of limping, the 
of limping; a stop in march. 

Haltkr, hu'tir, t. He who limps. 

Haltxr, hiTt&r, s. A rojpe to hang malefac- 
tors ; a cord, a strong string. 

To Haltkh, hiVt&r, v. a. To bind with acord ; 
to catch in a noose. 

To Halts, hlv, v. a. To divide into two parts. 

Halves, hlvz, f. Plural of //a//. 

Haltks, blvz, tutfo?. An expression by which 
any one lays claim to an equal «hare. 

Half, hJm, t. The hfp, the hinder part of the 
afttculMioD of the thigh; the thigh of a hog 
sailed. 

r^n. , „ _. 

» were supposed to reside in 



Hakaiwyap, him'i-dri-id, «. One of the 

nyiBB^ who were " ' - -.^- .^ 

woods and groves. 
HAatAD&YADS, him'i-drl-ids, t. The English 

plural of Htomadryad. 
Hamaortapks, him-i-dri'M^> «• The Latin 

plural of the same word. 
Hamlet, ham'Ut.«. ARmallvilUge. 
Hammer, htmi'mar, «. The instrument, con- 

sistiag of a long handle and heavy head, 

with which any thing is forced or driven. 
HAMMERCUxra, him'mal^klt<A, «. The cloth 

upon the seat of the coachbox. 



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HAN 

Fite, fir, fill, fit.. 



SMS 

L.plue, pTn.. 



HAR 
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H AR Ut H AR 

Cibe, tlb, UU....^1l....pMiid....lJUn, nris. 



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HAT 

rilA. fir. fill. fit.. 



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HE 



HEA 



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H EA 

Fite, fir, nil, fit.. 



, pin. 



HEA 

>.iU, vaift, Dir, nSt.. 



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H EB S47 

Ube, tlb, bUl....ttt....p2 



HEE 



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H EL 
File, fir, OU, at....»i, mlC.. 



HEM 



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HER 240 HER 

tdte, Ob, bUl....Ml....pUiid....lAla, rate. 



orgitized by VjOOQIC 



HEX W H I G 

Fite, fir, All, ftt....Ba, iBft*«..piiie, p!o..«.Di, mtve, nSr, nSt.. 
HsaMTTAOi, hir'mit^, «. The cell or habl- 

Utionofahermit. 
Hermitess, hlr'mlt-tis, s. A woman retired 

to. devotion. 
HBRMrncAL, bIr-DHfi-kU, a. Suitable to a 

hermit. 
Hern,«. Contracted from ATctwi. 
H SRNiA, h jKni-t. *. Any kind of nipture. 
Hbro, hl'ri, s, A man eminent for bravery ; 

a man of the highest claw in any respect. 



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H I L 



tdbe, tab, UU....ill....i>tftnd.., 



Htm, bit <>• A great vr%y opwanb, rMng 
•bOTCj elevated in place, raiaed aloft ; ex- 
alted in nature: eierated in rank or con- 
dinon; exalted in sentiment: diflicuU, 
■*>"*niBe; boastfol, os"-^*-*- * 

ud, lofty; noble. 

pestiKMUL applied 

---J«, turbulent, unrc , .».., ^„- 

ptete; rtrongr-tMtef; at tin most perfect 
■tue, in the meridiaa: far advanced into 
uttiquity ; dear, exorbitant in price : capi- 
tal, rreat, opposM to little, as htgrh treason. 
HjM, W, #. Higrh place, elevation, superior 

^H-BLfsr,bi%UBt,a. Supremely happy. ' 
HiOH-BLowN, hn)ltae, a. ^Ued mucli with 

wind, much inflated. 
Hioa-BoaN, hi'bim. a. Of noble extraction. 
fIiGH-oou>DUU}, hikW-liid, a. Havinr a 

deep or glaring coloar. 
HioH-DBSiONiKo, hTdi^-nlngr, a. Having 

great schemes. ^ 

Hjoh-pusr, hffll-lr, «. One that carries hU 

MtfuoB lo extravagance. 
HioH-pixiwrN, bl'flAne, o. Elevated, proud: 

turgid, extravacant. 
HisH-n.YiKO, hrai-lng, o. Extravagant in 

claims or opinions. 
HtOH-HBAPE0, Wbipd, a. Covered with high 



H IR 

.lAin, TRis. 



HtTFiBH, htp'pfsh, a. A corruption of Hypo- 

chondriacK. 
HirFocnutTADR, h!p-p&-s8n'awr,«. Afabolons 

monster, half horse and half man. 
HippocRASB, hip 'p&.kris. «. A medicated wine. 
HiPPOORiFP, hlppA-grtr, s. A winged hone. 
HiPFOvoTAMin,htp-p&-pMrt-mlis,«. The river 

horse. An animal found in the Nile. 
HinHOT, Mp'shit, a. Sprained or dislocated 

in the hip. 
HipwoRT, Mp'wflrt, *. A plant. 
To HiKB, hire, «. o. To procure any thing 

for temporary use at a certain price ; to 

engage a man t» temporary service Tor 

wages; to bribe; to engage himself for 

pay. 
HiRB, hire, #. Reward or recompense paid 

for the use of any thing; wages paid for 

HiRBUNO, Mre'Hng, t. One Who serves for 
wages, a mercenary, a prostitute. 

HiRBUNO, hlre'Hng, a. Sen'ing for hire, 
venal, mercenary, doing what is done for 



HuiR, blre'&r, t. One who uses any thing. 



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HO A 

FUe, fir, nil, fit... 



.mi, mlt....i>tne, pin. 



HOG 

..n&, nSve, nSr, n&t.. 



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tdbe, t&b, bail....Sll....i>tiiid....Mlo, irak. 
Hi 



Te 

H< 



H< 
H( 
H( 
Ht 
H( 
H< 

H( 
H( 

hI 

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kaiier. 
HoMAOB, hSm'fje, «. Service paid and fealty 

profened to a severeifn or miperlor lord ; 

obeiMnoe. reapect paid by external action. 
HoMAOSR, htai'ijlr, t. One who holds by 

homaj^ of some aupcrior lord. 
UoMB, fome, t. His own house, tbe private 

dwelling ; his own ooantry, the place of 

constant residence ; united toasobsUntlve, 

itsigrnifiesdonestick. 
HOMB, hAme, «rf. To one's own habitatloD; 

to one's own country ; clode to one's own 

tH%ast or aAlrs; to the point designed: 

united to a substantive, it implies force and 



HoMXBORN. himeliiro, «. Native, natural ; 
domestidc, not foreisii. 

HoMBBRBD. h&mel>ild, a. Bred at home, not 
polished by travel ; plain, rude, artless, un- 
cultivated: domestick, not foreign. 

HoMBFBLT, hirae'fiU, a. Inward, private. 

HoMBULT,htaie'l*-U,a. Rudely. Inelegantly. 

HoMBUMBBS, hime'li-nfo, s. Plainness, mde- 



H( 

He 



Hi 
H( 
H( 
H( 



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RON 254 HOP 

Pile, Or, nil, tiU^Jbi, 
HoMiaDAL, htai4^dil, «. Mi 

UoMiUEnCAL, htm-4-12nk-41, a. So 

veraible. 
HouiLT, htoi'i-U, «. A diflcoone i 

congregation. 
HoMOBOMBRiA, hi-mi-A-mi'rl-l, «. / 

ofpATtS. 
HOMOOBNBAL, h&-ID^jl'ia-lL ) 
HOMOOKlfKOUB, hi-mfji'Di-b, S 

the Mune nature or principles. 

H0M00JSNK4Uf BBS, bi-mA-U'W-U-Dh 
HOMOOBNBITT, hA-m^U-nTi-U, 
HoiiooBNBOinirBas, bl-mi-j4'ni-l»-nl 

Participation of the same princip 

ture, similitude of Idnd. 
HoHooBNT, bA-mM'U-ni,«. Joint n 
HoMOUXMnM, hi-miri-fffts. a. Ha 

same naaner or prooortiona. 
HoMONTMOUB, hi-mSn^l-mils, a. ]> 

ting diiTerent things ; equivocal. 
HoMomnnr, hA-mtari-mi, «. E<nd 

ambiguity. 
HoMOTONOUs, hi-mttftA-nHs, a. Equi 

of such distempers as keep a 

tenouf of rise, state, and decfensi< 
HoNB,hAne.«. A whetstone for a n 
UoHBsr,ti/blBt,a. Upright, true, 

2a"*hiiiS' "'^''^ "^^"^ 
UoHnTLT, to'nfct-U, oA Uprigfatl 
, with chasdty. modesUy. * 

HoNurr, tn'nfc-ti, #. Justice, tmtl 

purity. 
HoNiBD, hftn'nid, a. Covered witl 



HoNST, h&n'ni, «. A thick, viscou 

substance, which is collected and 

by bees ; sweetness, lusdousness ; 

,, oT tenderness, sweet. 

HoiTBTBao, hin'nA-bIg, «. The bag 

the bee carries the honey. 
HoNBYOOMB, h&n'ni-ktoie, «. The 
wax in which the bee stores her h( 
HoNBYa>MBBD,hlB'n*-kftmd,a. Fla 

UtUe cavities. 
HoNBTDBw, h&n'ni-dA, s. Sweet dei 
HuNBYyu>wxR, hln'n^a-ftr, «. A 
HoNETONAT, htn'nA-nlt, s. An insei 
UoNBTiiooN, htn'ni-mttn, «. Tbefii 

after marriage. 
HoNBTSDCKLB, hln'nl-slk-k], «. Wo 
MoNBTLBBS, h&n'nA-Us, a. Without! 
HoNBTwoBT. btn'nA-wIrt, «. Aphu 
HoNOftAKT, <n'n&r4-ri, a. Done in 

conferring honour without gain. 
H<M«ODR.to^Blr,«. Dignity; reputa 
title of a man of rank ; noblenea 
enoe, due veneration: chastity 
boast; pnblick mark of respect; | 
of rank or birth; civUities pak 
ment, decoration. 
'•HoKouii, Sn'ntr, v. a. To revei 
regard with veneration ; todignif 
„to greatness. '^ ' 

HoNOCTUBLB, tn'nar-t-bl, a. IllusU 
ble ; great, magnanimous, genen 
•erring honour; accompanied wil 
of honour : without taint, without r 
honest, without intention of deoe 
Bble. 
HoNooRABLSKBas, to'nir-t-bl-nJs, 
u5f?*» «nHmiflcence, generositv. 



d by Google 



HOR 

Ube. ab. UU.. 



15S 

ire. 
ich 
fall 



i^fTAi., hSr-i-zSn'tU, a. Near the hori- 

ttf5** I>»nulel to the horizon, on a level. 

H«*noNTAixr,h»r4-zSn'Ul-4,a((. inadirec- 

„JfcMi mralle) to the horizon. 

nmmMm.g. The hard pointed bodies which 
frowon the heads of some quadnipeda, and 
■tgyf tbem for weapons ; an Instrument of 
«1M nmsick made of horn ; the extremity 
91 the waxinfr or waning moon; the feelers 
«a snail ; a drinking cup made of horn ; 
WNIer of a cuckold ; Rom mad, pertiaps 
mad as a cuckold. *^ 

UwumsR, hjm'fish, | *• A kind of Ash. 
HoRKBEAM, hSrn'bime, *. A tree. 
HMxaooK, him'bHk, *. The first book of 
coiidreo, covered with horn to keep it un- 

HauTKD, Ur'nM, a. Furnished with horns. 
Horner, hSi^oSr, t. One that works in horn, 

a nd se lls horn. 
Hourar* hir'nit, *. A very large, stroair, 

Mfalging fly. " " 

Houffoor, Um'nt, a. Hoofed. 
HnurowL, ham'Ul, s. A kind of homed owl. 
liautnrK, h3ra'pipe, «. A dance. 
HOMsiONS, hSm'stine, s. A kind of blue 

BammwoRKt hSra'wlrk, s. A kind of anguter 
fortification. ^ 

Hmmtt, MVtUfit, Made of horn; resembling 
kfim ; hard as horn, callous. 

HomoRAi'inr, hJ^rSg'grt-fj, $. An account of 
tte hoars. 

dttt tells the hour, as a clock, a.watch, an 



RiMOM BTRY, h^rSm'l-tri, t. The art of mea- 

ntiag hours. 
HoBOBOorB, lAfri^khfe,t. The configuration 

of ttie planets at the hour of birth. 
HoBRBNT, hSr'rJnt, a. Horrible, dreadful. 
HoRBiBLE, bSr'ri-bl, a. Dreadful, terrible, 

shocking, hideous, enormous. 



BOB 

..pUlML.^.^iB, THis. 

^!s?ssjS'nir!^i^ »-^»»- 

JSSSSt?!" •**^'^'*"°*'' *• "'«»««»ne«s 
Horruick) hSr-rirnk. a. t:aasiDg horrtwr. 
"SSBST' "r-^-*-"*-' -."'^oondi.i 

"?!t^*» M';rar,*.Terrour mixed with de^ 
Uwtotion ; jrjoom, dreariness ; in medicine, 
such a shuddering or qoivering as precedes 
Mujgttefit; 8«nSBofAudd5Sgo?S" 

HoRSB, hSrse, *. A neighing qtndraped med 

n^ioB, for hones, horsemen, or caralrr: 

some^ng on whidi anything is supported 

» wooden machine which soMien rWeby 

!SI«Ij*°??**P*^i ' JO*"**** *o «n<»ther sul^ 

stantive, it ngnifies something large or 

SfJilfiL *■' •.•">"ef«oe, « foce of whiai the 

foatores are large and indelieate. 
To Horse, hJrse, r. a. To mount upon a 

horse ; to carry one on the back : to ride 

any thing; to cover a mare. 
HoRSBBACK, Mnnok, s. The seat of the rider, 

the state of being on a horse. 
H^BBBAN, h«r/blne» s. A small bean usually 

giren to horses. ' 

HoRSBBiocB, hirsTjIik, s. A block on which 

tliey climb to a bone. 
HoRBMOAT, hirs'bAte, *. A boat used in fern^ 

ing horses. ^ 

HoR«BBoy, hSrsTiW, g. A boy employed in 

dressing horses, a staWeboy. 
HoRsimRBAXEH, h8rsl>ri-k«r, «. One whose 

employment is to tame hones to the saddle. 
HoRSR jiB W Hu r, hffrs-tshlsi'nat, #. A tree, 

the fruit of a tree. 
HoRSEOOURSBR, hSrslcir-fl&r, *. One that nins 

hones, or keeps hones for the race; a 

dealer in horses. 
H0R8BCRAB, hinltrtb, «. A kind offish. 
HOMBODCUMBBR, hftrs'kd-k&m-bar, e. A 

plant. 
HoRHunmo, hSrsTdang, s. The excrement of 

nones. 
HoRBBEjniBr, hSre'lm-mlt, s. An ant of a 

Urge kind. 
HoRSB7LBra.hars'fl3sh,«. The flesh of horses. 
HoRSEFLT, hSrs'fll, *. A fly that stings hones, 

and socks their blood. 
H0R8BF00T, h«re'fat, *. An herb. The same 

with coltsfooL 
Horsehair, hSrsTiire, «. The hair of horses. 
HoRSBHEEL, hJrs'hl^l. t. An beri>. 
HoRSBi.AtiOH, hirs'lif, s. A loud violent rade 

laugh. 
Horsblbbch, hSrs'leltsh, t. A great leech 

diat bites horses : a farrier. 
HoRBELiTTER,hSnrl!t-tar,«. A carriage bun? 

upon poles between two hbrses, on which 

the person carried lies along. 
Horseman, h3n'min,«. One skilled inriding ; 

one that serves in wan on horseback; a 

rider, a man on horseback. 
HoRSBkfANSHip, hSrs'min-sMp, ,«. The art of 

riding, the art of managing a hone. 
H0R8BMATCH, hSrs'mttrii, «. A bird. 
H0R8EMBAT, hirs'mite, s. Provender. 



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HoRntaitisciji,liftn^inMHBL«. Alargemti 
HoBiBPiAT, bftr^pli, t. CcMunMt rowrb, ruf • 

gedplajr. 
HoBisvoiTD, hfln'ptnd, t, A pond for boraet. 
HoBiBRjkCB, bln'rise, t. A match of horses 

in running. 
HoRantAuisH, hirs'rSd-lBh, s. A root acrid 

and bitiniTi *■ species ofacarvymm, 
HoBiBiHOByUn'shn,*. A plate or iron nailed 

to the feet of horses ; an herb. 
HAMMrCAiJtR. hAnfati-Ur. m. A thief who 



oe, pla....D&, m&ve, nir, ntt.... 
HoTHB\sio,Mcliad4d,a. Vehement, violent. 



HoTHODR, httliSAse, «. A basoio. a place to 
sweat and cup in : a bouse In which tender 
planti are raised and presenred from the 
inclemency of the weather, and in which 
fruits are matured early. 

HoTLT, MfM, ad. With beat; Tiolently ; ve- 
hemently; lostAiUy. 

HoTMODTHBO, hifmS&THd, a. Headstrong, 
ungovernable. 

HoTMBM, hitnia, $. Heat, rlolenoe. fury. 

HoTCHFOTCH, ht<ge'pS4)e,«. A mingled hash, 
a mixture. 

HoTSPDR, bttfsp&r, 8. A man violent, pas- 
sionate, predpitate, and heady; a kind of 



pea of speedy growth. 
Honrimiun), hft'Bpard, a^ Yehemeut, rash, 

heady. 
Hova, Uve, Thit vret. o( Htmve. 
Horn., bS/ll. t. A shed open on the sides, 

and covered overhead ; a mean habitation^ 



H00SEBRBA.KING. hios'bri-kfng, t. Bnrsiary. 

HoosBDo«», bUsMtg, «. A mastiff kept to 
guard the house. 

HovsBHOLD. hSAsliM, «. A family living to- 
gether: nuBily life, domestick manage- 
ment ; it is wed in the manner of an a^^cc- 



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HUG S 

tibe, till, bui....ni. 
gg|to rigmfy doMtttirfc, brfaMiging to the 
n ,^. hlttTrtWir, «. Mailer of a 

€»D, house, i«eii*h ooofeoiem STS 

■Mer or a faadly; ooe who lives much at 
iineia woman ■mrant that has the care of 

«aM to a ^iT. •~»-'^»«- iJomMMA, 

Jjgjjj J*P"3r; »»<*P««»liU, liberal and 
"fi^ hM'^,^ Tte Holy EQcharitT Obi 

HoosKLESK, bUiTUk, «. AirfanL 

HoonnjEM, UUlia. «. Whhoat abode, wan^ 
inr habitatioa. * 

HoDSBMAiD, hMc'mide, $. A maid emolovBd 
tokeept^honaed^ ««a empioyea 

HoosBRooM, bU^rBm, t. Place in a house 

UooBBBMAiL, bUg'soiie, s. A kind of gnail 

HoDsswABSUNO, h28s'wlr-mlng,«. A feast or 
merrymaking opop golnr into a new house. 

HoDSBwiFB, l&rwif, *. the mistress of a 
ttmily; a female economist : one skilled in 
fieaoale bosineas. 

HofCBCMTiFKLT, h&sfwff-U a. Skilled in the 
acts becominr a housewife. 

HocsEWiTBLT, hft^wTf-U, ad. WiQk the eco- 
nomy of a housewife. 

HoosKWurBRT, hftaTwif-rt, #. Domestick or 
female busineas, management, fenuOe eco- 
nomy. 

Hoohjco, hU'dng, s. Cloth originally used 
to keep off dirt, now added to saddles as 
ornamental. 

Hoir, hU, ad. In what manner, to what de- 
gree ; for what reason, for wint cause : by 
what means. In what state ; it is used in a 
sense ma rk i n g proportion or correspon- 
dence; it is maeb used in exclamati<^; 

HowBEtr, hSft-bilt, ad. Nevertheless, not- 
widutending. vet. however. Not now in use. 

Howu'ts, hSf dl-yi. CUowdoyeO In what 
state is your health f 

HowEvsa, hSA-iv'v&r, ad. In whatsoever 
manner, in whateoever degree ; at all events, 
happen what will, at least; nevertheless, 
notwithstanding, yet. 

To HowT<, hS&l, v.n. To cry as a wolf or dog : 
to utter cries.in distress; to speak with a 
belluine cry or tone : it is used poetically of 
any noise loud and norrid. 

UawLt h2£l, s. The cry of a wolf or dog; the 
cry of a human being in horrour. 

Ho wmBVB R, hii-sA-iv'v&r, ad. In what man- 
ner soever; although. 

Hot, hU, «. A large boat, sometimes with 
ooe deck. 

HcBBUB, hWliU). $. A tumult, a rioL 

Huckaback, h&klct-Uk, s. A kind of linen 
on which the figures are raised. 

Hdcklbbacksd, hUCkl-blkt, a. Crooked in 
the shoulders. 

Hdcki^ebonk. hiklil-bine, s. The hip>bone. 

HccKSTER, hUuftar, \^ nn««ri,««.ii- 

Hdckctbrbb, hiks'Ur-ar, /'• One who sells 
goods by retail, or in small quantities; a 
Hickiah mean fellow. 



HUM 



HnoGBRMOOOBR, htg'gtr-mag-g&r, #. Se- 
crecy, bv-place. A cant word. 

HcM, h&lk. t. The body of a ship ; any thing 
bulky and onwiekiy. 

Huix, h&l, «. The husk or Integument of any 
™jng. Ae outer covering; the body of a 



ship, the hulk, 
Ht 
To 

I 



a 
He 

man. 
HT7MANB,hA-mAne',a. Kind,civil, benevolent, 

goodnatured. 
HuMANXLT, hi-mioe'U, ad. Kindly, with 

good nature. 
HuMAinsr, hi'ml-nlst, s. A philologer, a 

grammarian. 
HtricANrrv, hA-mlo'i-ti, «. The natare of 

man; humankind, the collective body of 

mankind: kindness, tenderness; philology, 

grammatical studies. 
To HcntANizE, hd'mftn-ize, v. a. To soften, to 

make susceptive of tenderness or benevo- 
lence. 
HuMANKTND, hd-mto-kyhMK, t. The race of 

man. 
HuMAKLT, hi'mtn>U, ad. After the notions 

of men ; kindly, with good nature. 



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HUN 

F4te, nr, fill, (It... .mi, mit.. 



HvKBXRO, blmli&rd, *. The huminlDg 
Httmblb, ami)!, a. Not prond, modest, not 

arrogsat ; low, not higl), not great. 
To HuMBLB, aml)l, V. a. To make bnmble, 

to make submissive ; to crush, to brenk. to 

subdue ; to make to condescend ; to bring 

down from a height. 
HuitBLBBEB, am'bMieA, *. A buzzing wild bee 



358 

.pine, pin. 
Hi 



HUR 

..n&, mSre, nir, ntt.. 



[meek. 
am'bl-mSSTHd, a. Mild, 
■n2s,«. HumiUty, absence 



a herb. 

HUMBLEMOUTHED, i 

HvMBLENess, &m'bl-i 

of pride. 
HuMBiiEPLANT, tm'bl-plSnt, s, A species of 

sensitive planL 
HcMBLsa, fttu'bl-&r, s. One that humbles or 

subdues himself or others. 
H UUBLB8, tm'blz, s. En trails of a deer. 
Humbly^ Km'bli, ad. With humility, without 



elevaCtoi 

HUMDRUU, 



h&m'dr&m, a. Dull, dronish. 



To wet; 



stupid. 

To Humect, hd-mlkt', ") „^ 

To Humuctatb, hd-mlk'tite, J *•*• 
to moisten. Little used. 

HuMBCTATiON, bi-mlk-U'shSn, t. The act of 
wetting, mcHstening. 

Hdmeral, hd'mi-rtl, a. Belonging to the 
shoulder. 

HuictD, hA'mld, a. Wet, moist, watery. 

Humidity, hd-m!d'i-ti, s. Moisture, or the 
power of wetting other bodies. 

Humiliation, hd-mil-M'shftn, *. Descent 
from greatness, act of humluty; mortiflca- 
tion, externa] expression of sin and un- 
worthiness; abatement of pride. 

Humility, hi-mtl'i-ti,*. Freedom from pride, 

. modesty, not arrogance; actof submtssion. 

Hummer, hSm'mar. *. One that hums. 

Humoral, yd'm^rftl, a. Proceeding from 
humours. 

Humorist, yd'm&r-lst. g. One wlio conducts 
himself by his own fancy, one who gratifies 
his own humour. 

Humorous, yi'mftr-fts, a. Full of grotesque or 
odd images; capricious, irregular; plea- 
sant, jocular. 

XiUMOBOUBLY. y&'mBr-fts-li, ad. Merrily, jo- 

. cosely; with caprice, with whim. 

HuMOROUBNSss, yi'mftr-As-nls, t. Fickleness, 
capricious levity. 

HoMORSOME, yd'mar-s&m, a. Peevish, petu- 
lant ; odd, humorous. 

HuMORBOMELY,yd'm&r-s&m-U,ad. Peevishly, 

. petulantly. 

Humour, vd'mUr, «. Moisture; the different 

.. kinds of moisture in man's body; general 
tumor temper ofmind; present disposition; 

ue imagery. Jocularity, merriment; 

il or morbid disposition ; petulance. 



. grotesque imagej^jonil 

diseased or morbid dispt , 

-peeyisbness; a tridc, caprice, whim, pre^ 
. dominant inclination. 
To HvMiouR,yd'm&r,«.a. Togratify,tosoothe 

by compliance, to fit, to compiv with. 
HuMT, htmp, s. A crooked back. 
iiuMraACK, hlmpTblk, t. Crooked back, high 



Hu>fPBACKED,h]lmpl>lkt,a. Having acrooked 

To HnircH, hftnsh, v. a. To strike or punch 
with the fists ; to crook the back. 

Hunchbacked, hineh'btkt, a. Having a 
crooked back. 

Hundred, hfln'drid. or hln'd&rd, a. Consists- 
ing of ten moltiplted by ten. 



peuie. 
HuNOBR0TARVED,h&ng'gllr-stlrvd\a. Starred 

with hunger, pinched by want of food. 
Hungered, h&ng'gftrd, a. Pinched by want 

of food. 
HUNOR2LT, h&ng'grt-U, ad. With keen ap-^ 

petite. ' »* ' *^ 

Hungry, hUng^gri, a. Feeling pain from want 
- of food; not fat, not fruitful, not proliflck, 

greedy. 
Hunks, hlngks, t. A oovetons sordid wretch, 

a miser. 
To Hunt, h&nt. v. a. To chase wild animals ; 

to pursue, to follow dore; to search for; to 

direct or manage hounds in the chase. 
To Hunt, hftnt, v.m. To follow the chase; to 

pursue or search. 
Hunt, hAnt, s. A pack of hounds ; a chase ; 

pursuit. 
Hunter, hftn'tftr, *. One who chases animals 

for pasdme ; a dog that scents game or 

beasbofprey. 
Huntinohorn, h&Q'tlng^hSm, e. A bugle, a 

horn used to cheer the hounds. 
Huntress, hUn'trfc, *. A woman that follows 

the chase. 
Huntsman, h&nts'min, s. One who deliriits 

in tte chase ; the servant whose office it is 

Hi 

1 
Hi 

( 
Hi 
Tt 



d by Google 



HUZ « 

Ube, ttb, MU....III. 

ToHrmx, h&rt, v.m, PnL I Hurt, P*rt. fmm. 

I kmve Hun. To ntacMef. to Imnn ; to 

wound, to pain by some bodily hann. 

HratT, htrt, «. Harm, misdiier; wound or 

Htnmni^ harfSr, «. One that doe* barm. 
UwnuL, bftrf ffil, a. Miacbierow, pemi- 

HunruiXT, hirtTfai-U, ad. Miechierowlr, 

^pemicioiMly. 

Bnrrrui.icaM. blrf fll-nfc, t. Mi»cbie«oni- 

aew, pemicioiaoeaa. 
n HuKixK, bftr'tl, «. ti. To •kirmi«b, to ran 
^ifafnst any tbiufr, to Jootle. 
HnmrLSBBRRT, btr'tl-blra, «. Bilberry. 
HprLBH, hinrii«,a. Innocent, barmlew, 

innoxioasy doing no harm; reoeivinf no 

bnrt. 
HimrunsLT, hSrtia^U, ad. WithoaCharm. 
HoB,Ti.BMKEss,hlrnis-nfe,«. Freedom from 

any pemidoiw quality. 
HtnuAND, hb'bftnd, «. The correhUive to 

wife, a man married to a woman ; the male 

of animals; an eoonomlrt. a man that 

knows and practises the methods of flnisa- 

Mty and profit ; a farmer. 
r0Ht7aBAin>,hbrb(nd,v.a. To supply wift 



H YM 



a^taasband^to manafe^wlth franliiy; to 
Ml .. 1**- A. -^ ^ with pro 



till, to coltfvate I 



HcsBANOLEBs, hizlyand-Us, 4 



HDSBANDI.T, h&z'band-U, a. Fragal, thrifty. 
HimByiinMiAN, haaTband-mio, $, One who 

works in tillage. 
HU8B4XDRT. hftzl»&n-dri, «. TilUige, manner 

of cokiiratlng land ; thrift, fhigaUty, parri. 

-'^—-itick affaire. ' 

Silence! be itiU! no 

lilent, quiet. 

To still, to silence, to 

1-4, $. A bribe to hln- 

Mitmost integument of 

To strip off" the out- 

earing a husk, covered 

ounding in husks. 
One orthe Hongarlan 
the shout they 



generally make at the first onset. 
Hdsst, haaTzi, «. A sorry or bad woman. 
Hustings, hSsTtlngz, 9. A council, a court 

held. 
To HosTLX, ha^sl, v.a. To shake together. 
Hcswirx, hlz'ilf, t. A bad manager, a sorry 

woman ; an economist, a thrifty woman. 
JTo HcswiTE, h&z'zlf, r. a. To manage with 

economy and fnurality. 
HcBwiFKRT, hSzTrif-r^ s. .Management good 

or bad ; management of rural busfness 

committed to women. 
Hur, bflt, t. A poor cottage. 
Hutch, hfttsh, s. A corn chest. 
To Huzz, htz. V. n. To buzz, to murmur. 
Huzza, bBz-zA', interj. A shout, a cry of ac- 

chunatk>n. 
To Huzza, hSz-zi', v. ». To utter acclamation. 
To Huzza, \acu2k',.v.a. To receive with ac- 



diseased with eztravasated water. 

HTDRoaTATiOAL, M-dr6-«ttf A>kil, a. Relating 
to hydrostaticks, tam^it by hvdro«tatick». 

HTimonAncAixr,hiH(rrUtifi-'k21-4,a(/. Ac- 
cording to hydrostaticks. 

HTi}iuwrATiCK8,hl-dr6-stttlks,9. The science 
of weighing fluids ; weighing bodies in 

HTimonou, U-drMlks, $. Purgers of water 
or phlegm. 

HvsMAL, nl'Vmftl, a. Belonging to winter. 

HSlJ'A,*'h&na, I '• An ani.,al like a wolf. 

Htorometkr, nl-grftm'mi-tar, $. An instru- 
ment to measure tbe degrees of moisture. 

HTGROflOora, hrgrft-skApe, 1. An instrument 
to show the moisture and dryness of the 
air, and to measure and estimate the quan- 
tity of either extreme. 

Htm, him, f. A species of dog. 

Htmbn, M'mln, *. The god of marriage; 
the virginal membrane. 

Htmknzal, hl-ml-n«'Al, \ t. K marriage 

Htmenban, hi-nO-nl'in, S •ong. 

HTMnrsAL, hl-mA-nTil, \a. PerWnlngto 

Htmbnkan, hl-mi-ni'Sn, J marriage. 

Htmn, Mm, *. An enoomiartick song, or 
song of adoration to some superior being. 

To Htmn, Mm, v. a. To praise in song, to 
worsiap with hymns. 



d by Google 



HYP 

Flte, Or, All, At.. 



.■4, ink... .pine, pin. 



i AD 

,*tA, mSve, ntr, ni 



d by Google 



IC E 



Ml 



aU, lUs Mli....t!U. 
m. To lire, to 



I ttpirtt, to weary : to 9«erbaur: to CBplo] 
iBtileofllces; to ride, to role with tyimany. 

itma,il'ittah»a. VitioM, ted, u a hone ; 
nodMste. inoontiiieiit. 

T» ttoo, pr« V. a. To cut into indei 
Id cat ioto teeth lUce those of a nw. 

Jioo, Jt^y 9, A |H^>tubefmnce, or den 



i«MT» Jtg'git a. Uneren, dentkndated. 
JASoeoNBsa, Ug'arid-nis,*. The stale of being 

ientictilated, nnevenuew. 
JAn,jile,«. A nol, a furiaon. 
imMoatf uie'bljrd, t. One wito lias been in 

iiSLEft, U'lir, «. The.lMeperofaprison. 
Jakb, jllw. «. A iKrase ot<tlBctt a privy. 
Jalap, itflap, s. A purcatiire root. 
jAM,jtm,«. A conserre of fniits boiled with 

sugar and water. 
Jamb, jtn, «. Any supporter on eitiier side, 

as me posts of a door. 



lAimcK, i-tn'Wk,*. Verses 

short and long i^llable alternately. 
T9 Jakols, jloygl, V. n. To quarrel, to 

bicker in wonu. 
jAMGisa, Jing'fl-lr, «. A wrangling, chat- 

tuing, noisy fellow. 
Jakizart, jIn n^-str-A, «. One of the guards 

of the Turkish saltan. 
JANTT,jin'ti, a. Showy, fluttering. 
jAMtTAaT, jln'nA-4r-4, $. The first month of 

the year. 
JAFAif,ii-pAn',«. Woric varnished and raised 

in gold and colours. 
To Japak, jl-ptn', V. a. To varnish, to em> 

hellish vrith gold and raised figures; to 

Mack shoes, a low phrase. 



jabty ; to dash, to interfere, to act 
in opposition ; to quarrel, to dispute. 

iAB, ykt, s. A kind of rattUng idbration of 
sound ; clash, discord, debate ; a state, in 
which a.dom* unCsstened may strike the 
poet; an earthen veawl. 

JABGONjJlKgftn,«. UaintelUgible talk ; gab- 

JARGONELLE, jlr-g&-<nil', s. A species of pear. 

Jaemhtb, Uarmfn, s. A flower. 

Jasper, jis'pftr, «. A hard stone of a bright 

beautiful green ooloar, sometimes clouded 

with white. 
Javelin, jiv'Ifn, t. A spear or half-pike, 

which anciently was osed elAer by foot or 

hone. 
Jaundice, jin'd!s,«. A distemper from ob- 

structtons of the glands of the li^er. 
Jaundiced, jin'dlsl, a. Infected with the 

jaundice. 
To Jaont, jint, r.«. To wander here and 

there : to make little excursions for air or 

exercM. 
JAUNTiNBsa, jin'ti-nis, t. Airiness, flutter ; 

genteelness. 
Jaw, jAw, s. The bone of titc mouth in which 

the teeth 



1 are fixed. 

Jay,!*,*, a bird. 

Ice, ise, s. Water or other liquMr made wlid 
by cold; concreted sugar; To break the 
ice, to make the Ant opening to any at- 



IDL 



r0lcB,lse,*.«. Too0verwithloe,totar« 

toice; to cover with ooncrctod sugar. 
taMWjjjtae'hIise,*. A house Inwhkli toe 

lOHNBDMON, Ik-nA'mtn, *. A small aalMal 
that breaks the eggs or the crocodile. 

IcHirBUM>ifn.T. tk-BA'mln-ft, «. A sort of fir. 

loiurooRAnrr, Ik-ntg'grt-a, «. The grouRd 
plot. 

lOBOR, nOr, r. A thlR watery huaoor like 



loBOROTO, rklr-«Sy «. Sanious, thin, undU 

gested. 
IcBTHTOUWT, tk-<M-«rA>jl, r. The doctrine 

of the nature of Ish. 
ICHTHTOPHAonr, tk-UMf t-ilst, «. A fish- 
. eater; one who Uvea on fish. 
ICTTHTOPHAOT, Ik-tht-ifi-ji, «. The prac- 
, ticeofeatiocfish; fishdi^ 
ICMSLB, fslklkl, «. A shoot of ice hanging 

down. 
Ia«EMy faiHik, «. The state of generatiBf 

IooK,rkte,«. A ptetnre or represwrtatioR. 
looNOCLsn-, l-ktaVkUst, s. A hreak«r of 

images. 
looNOLoOT, l-ki-nAKi-ji, t. The doctrine of 
, picture or representatioR. 
IcTERicAL, Ik-tto'l-kftl, o. AflHcted with the 

jaundice, good against the jaundice. 
Icy, rsl, a. Full of toe, covered with ice, 

cold, fkrosty ; cold, free from passion ; 

frigid, backward. 
rD,{de. Contracted for / trowM. 
loxA, Mrt, «. A mental image. 
loBAL, i-drtl, a. Mental, intollectual. 
INULLT, iMU'tM, md, iRtellectaally, men- 

IDSNTU3AL, l-dln'tl-kll, 1 , Tk* — .. Im 

iDENTici/l-dln'tlk, * I *. TheBame,lm. 
piving the same thine. 

To iDBNTirY, l-din't^Tl, r. a. To prove a 
person or thing to be really the same. 

iDKHTtrY, iHUn'tMl, s. Sameness, not di- 
versity. 

Ideb, idz, $. A term anciently used among 
the Romans with regard to time ; and 
meant the fifteenth day of March, May, 
July, and October ; and the thirteenth of 
evory other month. 

Idiocracy, ld-4-^1iri-sl, *. Peculiarity of 
constitution. 

iDiocRATicAi', Id-i-i-krtf ti-kll, a. Peculiar 
in consciwtion. ^ 

ImocY, ld'1-A-el, s. Want of understanding. 

lOKm,W^^lm^^. A mode of speaking pecu- 
liar to a lanaruage or dialect. 

lOfOMAXlCAl^td-A-miri-kil, 1 - pWntiar 

Iiiio««ATiwtr!d4-A«mitrt!k. I"' P«««'»f 
to a tongue, phraseological. 

ImoPATHY, Id-4*«p^pi-likl, «. A primary dis- 
ease that neither depends on, nor proceeds 



LnocTNCRAEY, Id-i-^lulcrft-fli, «. A pecu- 
liar temper or disposition not common to 

Iwor, wUt, *. A fool, a natural, a change- 
ling. 
iDfonsM, !d'4-8t-1ira, #» PecullMi^ of ex- 
foliy, natural imbedlity of 



>LE, id'l,«. Lazy, averse from labour; not 
busy, not emi^oyed ; useless, vain ; tri- 
fling, of no impOTtance. 



d by Google 



JEO 309 

Fite, fir, nu, at....»i, mlt....iiUie, pin. 



To lou, I'dl, V. n. To low time in ladneM 
and iuacUvity. 

Iou»UAOKO» I'dl-hld-dld, a. Foolish, un- 
reaaonable. 

IiM.BNBa8, i'dl-nlsy s. LadneM, sloth, slcw- 
giflhnow ; omission of busineas ; trivlal- 
ness; oselessness; wortblessness. 

Idlsr, i'dl-ar, i, A lazy person, a sluggard ; 
one who trifles away his time. 

loLT, I'dl-i, ad. Lazily, without employ- 
ment ; foolishly, in a triflinfc manner ; 
carelessly, withoutattention ; ineffectually, 
*Tiinly. 

looii, rdftl, $. An image worshiped as Ood ; 
an image ; a representation ; one loved or 
honoured to adoration. 

lix)L4TBR,i'ddrii-tilr,«. One who pays divine 
honours to images, one who wortnlps the 
creature insteaifof the Creator. 

To looL&TRizE, l-dSKU-trlze, v.a. To wor- 
ship idols. 

looLATRooB, l-dATU-trts, a. Tending to ido- 
latry, comprising idolatry. 

looLATRousLT, i-dl/U-trte-li, od. In an ido- 
latrous manner. 

Idolatry, i-dil'I^tri, s. The worship of 
images. 

looLisT, fdHI-lst, ». A worshipper of images. 

To Idouzb, i'di-Uze, v. a. To love or rever- 
ence to adoration. 

looNEOus, i-dyn^as,a. Fit, proper, conve- 
nient. 

IiiTL, I'dfl, g. A small short poem ; in the 
pastoral style, an eclogue. 

JBAU)Ds,j!rns,a. Suspicious in love; emu- 
lous; zealously cautious against dishn- 
nour; somidously vigilant; suspiciously 

_ fearful. 



IGN 
..ni, mlve, nSr, ntt.. 



JBNNifTiNO, J3n'n1t-lng, *. A species of apple 
"■soon ripe. 

Jbnnet, Jin' nit. s. A Spanish horse. 
To JaoPAiu», JlpViM, v> a. Tb hazard,, to 

put in danger. 
J»>PARD0U8,ja|/p&r-das, a. Hazardous, dan- 

geroas. 
JBorARDT, jlpTpar-dt, «. Hazard, danger, 

peril. 



To Jbrk, jlrii. v.a. To strike with a quick 

smart blow, io lash. 
To Jbrx, JIrk, v. n. To strike op. 
Jbrk, jirk, s. A «mart quick lash ; a sudden 

spring, a quick Jolt that shocks or starts. 
Jiamf, Jto'kln, t. A Jacket, short coat ; a 

kindofliawk. 
JBBSBr,jai<zA,«. nne yam of wool. 
Jbss, Jls, t. Snort straps of lentlier tied abont 

tbetegsoT a hawk, with which she U hekl 

on the fist. 
Jbmaminb, Jis'sl-mln, t, A fragrant flower« 
jBRiTSALBii Artichokbs, U-rtt'sA-lim Ir'ti- 

tshAks, «. Sunflower, of^wbich they are a 

species. 
To J tn, jlst, V. ti. To divert, to make merry 

by words or actions; not to speak iu 



Jbbt, jfct, t. Any thing ludicrous, or meant 
only to raise laugliter ; the obiect of Je<4s, 
laughingstock ; a thing said in joke, not in 



JBsrBR, Jl^Wr, «. One given to merriment 
and pranks ; one given to sarcasm ; buf- 
foon. Jackpodding. 

Jbt, fiCs. A very beautiful fossil, of a fine 
deep Dlack c<4our ; a spout or shoot of 
water. 

To Jkt, Jit, V. M. To shoot forward, to shoot 
out, to intrude, to Jut out ; to strut ; to jolt. 

Jbttt, jit'tl, a. Made of jet ; black as Jet. 

JBWBi.,JA'il, «. Any ornament of great value, 
used commonly of such as are adorned with 
poecious stones ; a preotoos stone, a gem i 
a name of fondness. 

Smm HousB, or OnracB, JiTl-bUse, s. The 
place where die recal ornaments are ne- 
poslted. 

Jkwbllbr, JAII-l&r, $, One who trafficlu in 
precious stones. 

Jswasiui, jAze'Mr, «. A fungus. 

JBwncALLOwr, J4ze.fliil'iA, «. An herb. 

JBwaeroivB, idze'sttoe, s. An extraneous fios- 
sil, being the clavated spine of a very hirge 
egg-shaped sea-urchin, petrified t»y lon$ 
lying in the earth. 

iBwaHARP, JAze'hlrp, «. A kind of mosieal 
instrument held between the teeth. 

Iv. If, cm^. Suppose that, allow tiiat; wbe< 
ther or not; thoinh I doubt whether, siq;>- 
pose it be granted that. 

lONBOTO, f j^ni-As, <K Fiei7, containing iioe, 
emittingHre. 

lowiTOTB i tT, lg-iap'pt-tlnt,e. Presiding over 
Are. 

lONiMATDDs, fg'nls-firshils, «. WilKwittH 
the-wisp, Jack-vrith^e-lantem. 

To lONrrE, Ig-nite', v. a. To kindle, to set on 
Are. 

lONTnoN, to-nlsh'tn,. ». The act of kindling, 
or of setting on fire. 

loifmBi^B, Ig-ni'ti-bl, a. Inflammable, ca- 
pable of bdfng set on Are. 

loNivoMOim, Ig-ntv'vi-mis, a. Vomiting flra. 

lONOBLB, Ig-nAlil, a. Mean of birth; wwtb- 
less,, not deserving henoun 

IoNOBLT,lg-ni'bU,<ui. Ignominiously, mean- 
ly, dishonourably. 

loNoiainoua,tr-»MnIn'yt8,a. Mean,sliame- 
ful, reproachrul. 

loiioiuNimiBLT,lg^ni-m1n'yas-M,a(lk Meanly, 
scaadalouslv. disgracefully. 

lOMoanifT, Ign^mte-i, «. Disgrace, re- 



d by Google 



ILL 1 

Ube, tUs b&U....S|l. 

I«MOiuifUS»Ig-Dl-ri'm&s,«. Theeiiaoneincat 
of the rniDd jury on a bill of lodictBient, 
when tbey apprehend there i« not smicient 
foandation for the proMcvtioa ; a foolteh 
fellow, a vain aDinatructed pretender. 

loNoaANCE, Ig^nA-rAnae, «. want of know- 
ledge, unskilfulneM; want of knowledfe, 
dtocovered by external eflect; in thUtente 
it has a plural. 

loiroaAHT,1f'Di-rlnt,a. „ 

oniearnM, uninitructed; unknown^ 
covered; unacquainted with; ignorantly 
made or done. 

lOKORANT, Ig'ni.rlnt, «. One untaufrht, un- 
lettered, uninstructed. 

IojioRAifTLT.Ig'n^rlnt-U,a4. Wlthoutkaow- 
ledge, unskifruily. wtAoot iofonnation. 

■To loNORB, fff-uAre , ». a. Not to know, to be 
if^aorant ot. 

Ioiro8CiBLB,lg-nV8i-bl,a. Capable of pardon. 

Jio. jig, t. A light carelew dance or tone. 

To Jio, jig, V. n. TO dance carelewly, to danee. 

JiGXAKSR,jlc'ni&-k&r,«. One who danoe« or 
plays merruy. 

JiooT,J1g'&t,«. A leg; as, ajigotofmatton. 

JieciiBOB, iVir&ni-blb. t. A trfnket, a knick- 
knack. A cant word. 

JiLLf jlll, s. A measure of liquids ; an nppro- 
brioos appellation of a woman.— See GiU. 

Juur, jilt, t. A woman who gives her lover 
hopes, and deceives him ; a name of con- 
tempt for a woman. 

To Jilt, jilt, v. a. To trick a man by flattering 
his lore with hopes. 

To Jtnole, jtng'rl, v. n. To clink, to sound 
correspondent^. 

JiNGLB, jing'gl, «. Correspondent sounds; 
any thing sounding, a rattle, a bell. 

lLE,lle. From i4i«{^. awing. French. A walk 
or alley in a church or publick building. 

f LBz, riix, s. The scarlet oak. 

lLiAC,11'Mk,a; RelaUng to the lower bowels. 

iLUO-PASsiON, tl'i-lk-ptsh'in, t, A kind of 
nervous colick, whose seat is the ilium, 
whereby that gut is twisted, or one part 
enters the canity of the part immediately 
below or above. 

Ill, fl, a. Bad in any resp^^ contrary to 
good, whether physlnl or moral, evil ; sick, 
diaordereti, not in Jiealdi. 

Ill, Tl, s. Vnckedness: misfortune, misery. 

lu, II, ad. Not well, not rightly in any 
respect; not easily. 

Ill, tubstmtiivtf at^eetive, or advm*, is used 
in composition to express any bad quality 
or condition. 

Il, before words beginning with L, stands for 
/« or C/ft. 

f llachrtmablr, ll-ltklcri-mt-bl, a. Incapa- 

lLLAF8B,1l^ps%ir. Gradual immission or en- 
trance of any thing into another; sadden 
attack, casual coming. 

To ILU^QCBATB, lUU'kwi-lte, v.a. To en- 
tangle, to entrap, to ensnare. 

iLLAQtfEATioN, fl-U-kwA.i'shln, ». The art of 
catching or ensnaring ; a snare, any tldng 
to catd). ■ . . 

Illation. ll-U'shBB, ». Inference, conclusion 
drawn h^om premises. 

Illative, U'l^tlv, o. Relating to ilUdon or 
conclusion. 

iLLAUDABLBy !l-Ww'd*-bl, fl. Unworthy of 
praise or commettdation. 



» ILL 

..pSand....lAln, mis. 

IiXAUAABLY, U-Uw'dft.bU, od. Unworthlly, 
without deserving praise. 

Illegal, ll-U'jgtl, a. Contrary to hiw. 

Iixboauty, iPU-gH'U-U, *. t'ontrariety to 
law. 

ILLBOALLT, U-U'gil-M, md. In a manner con- 
trary to law. 

Illboiblb, tl-MdMi-bl.a. Whatcsnnotbe md. 

iLLEomMACY, ll-l^Jtf^mt-si, $. Stnte uf 
bastardy. 

Illboitimatb, 1l-U-j1f t^mite, a. Unlawfully 
begotten, not bMotten in.wedlock. 

iLLEornaiATBLY, II-W-j!t'ti-niit-U, ad. Not 
begotten in wedlock. 

Illboitimation, ll-l4.J1t-ti-m4'sh«n, «. The 
state of one not begotton in wedlock. 

lujivuBLB, ll-llv'vi^bl, «. What cannot be 
levied or exacted. 

iLUTAVODRBD, iro-vlrd. a. Deformed. 

lLLrATODRBot.T, H-A'vtrdU, ad. With de- 
formity. 

Illfatocbbbnbh, 11-a'vtrd-nis, t. Defor- 
mity. 

ILLIBBBAL, Tl.Ilb'biMl, a. Not Boble, not In- 
genuous; not generous, sparing. 

iLLiBBRALiTY, iT-llb-blr-rll'U-ti, *. Parrf- 
mony, niggardliness. 

iLUBBRALLY, 114lb'bir-rll-4, ad. Disingenu- 
ously, meanly. 

iLUdT, 11-lte'sIt. a. UnUwAd. 

To iLUORTEN, tl-ll'tn, v.n. To enlighten, to 
illuminate. 

iLUMTtABLB. Il-l?m'mi-t4-bl, a. That cannot 
be bounded or limited. 

iLLnoTABLT, ll-nm'm4-t2-bU, ad. Without 
sBsoeptibility of bounds. 

iLUiurBO, 11-l!m'm1t-ld, 0. Unbonnded, in- 
terminable. 

iLUinTBDNEBS, ll-llm'mlt-ld-nls, s. Exemp- 
tion fKHU all bounds. 

iLLiTBRACT, tl-nftlr-t-si, i. Illiteratcneso, 
want of learning. 

iLLnrsRATB, 11-lirar4te, a. Unlettered, un- 
taught, unlearned. 

Illitbratbness, ll-ltrtSr-At-nis, $. Want of 
learning, ignorance of science. 

iLLiTBRATURE, ll-lirUr-i-tire, $. Want of 
learning. 

Illnbbb, ffnls, s, Badncsa or inconvenience 
of any kind, natural or moral ; sickness, 
aiahuly; wickedness. 

iLLKATiniB, n-nl'tshire, t. Habitual malevo- 
lence. 

lu 
1 



dbyGoogle 



1MB 

Flte, fir, OU, at.. 



SM 



IMM 



,mk, iDl|....plne» plii....iiiy mSve, nSr, nit.... 

to deprive of pleasure, to mske anhappy; 
to enwperate. 
T» iMBMnr, Im-bSd'd J, v. a. To condense to 
a body; to invest with matter ; to bring to- 
gether into one mass or company. 

To ImODT, hn-bSd'di, v. n. To unite into one 
maw, to coalesce. 

To Imbolden, Im-btrdn, v.-a. To raise to 
confidence, to encourage. 

To Imbosom, fn-blS'z&m, «. a. To bold on 
tbe bosom, ttf cover fondly with the folds of 
one's garment ; to admit to the heart, or to 
aflection. 

To Imbocnd, Im-bSilnd', v. a. To enclose, \o 
shut in. 

To Imbow, 1m-bSft'. v. a. To ardi, to vault. 

Imbowmknt, fan-bU'rolnt, t. Arch, vault. 

To iBtBOWBR, }m*b&a'&r. v. a. To cover with 
a bower, to shelter with trees. 

To luBRAMOLB, Im-brtng'gl, v, a. To en- 
tangle. A low word. 

IMBRKUTBD, Im^brMd-tld, e. Indented with 
concavities. 

Imbrication, im-bri-ki'sh&o, t. Concave in- 
denture. 

To lMBiiowN,1m-brM|i',«.a. To make brown, 
to darken, to obscure, to cloud. 

To luBRUB, f m-brSf , v. a. To steep, to soak, 
to wet much or long. 

To Imbrhtb, Im-bruf, v. a. To degrade to 
brutality. 

To luBRtrrE, fm-br8}f , v. ti. To sink down 
to brutality. 

To Imbub, Im-bA', v. a. To tincture deep, to 
infuse any tincture or dye. 

To luBtTRSB, !m>b&rBe', v. a. To stock with 
money. 

IinTABXiJTT,!m-*-ti-bn'4-t4,*. The quality of 
being imitable. 

Ikitablb, fm'^tt-bl, a. Worthy to be imitated ; 
possible to be imitated. 

To lanTATB, fm'i-tite. v. a. To copy, to en- 
deavour to resemble; to connt^eit; to 
pursue the course of a composition, so as to 
use parallel images and examples. 

IiUTATioN, Im-mi-tt'shftn. «. The act of copr- 
Ing, attempt to resemble; that which it 
onered as a copy; a method of translatiDf 
looser than paraphrase, in which modem 
examples and illustrations are used for an- 
cient, or domestidi for foreign. 

ImTATiyx, im'k-tk-ar, a. Inclined to copy. 

Imitator, Im'A-tl-tUr, s. One that copies ano- 
ther, one that endeavours to resemble ano- 
ther. 

Immaculate, Im-mlik'ki-Ute, a. Spotless, 



puic, uusKnieci. 

To Immamaclx, lm-m4n'nt-kl, v. a. To fetter, 
to confine. 

Immanb, Im-mine', a. Vast, prodigiously 
great. 

iMMAMBirr, fm'm&-nint, a, Intrinskk, in- 
herent, internal. 

I MMANirBBT, !m-m&n'ni-flst,a. Not manlMstt 
not plain. 

iMMANinr, lm*mtn'ni-t^, t. Babarity, savage- 

Immarcbbbiblb,! m-mtr- sis'si-bl, a. Unfadinf . 

iMttARTlAL, Im-mlr'shftl, a. Not warlike. 

To Tmmask, 1m-misk', v. a. To cover, to dis- 
guise. 

Immaterial, Tm-mt-ti'ri-tl, a. Incorporeal , 
distinct ftx>m matter, void of matter; un- 
important, impertinent. 



d by Google 



IMM 205 

tdbe, tib, UU....211, piOiid 
IjilUiSBLUJTT,liii-int-a-rMl''^ti,«. Incor- 

poreity, disUnctoess from body or nutter. 
Ija«^]CKiAU.T, tmriDl-U'ri-AM» <uL In a 

■aofler not dependiog upon matter. 
Ivmmuxun^Dt Im-ml-trri-il-lzd, a. Dit- 

tfact fttMD miatier, incorporeal. 
fiaunRiAi.NEB8, Im-mt-ti'ii-tl-Dis, «. Dis- 

tinctnew from matter. 
hauxmATK,lm-Bti-ti'Ti-kte,a. Not consist- 

in^ of matter, incorporeal, witliout body. 
uausTtnut, Im-mt-tAre', a. Not ripe ; not ar- 
rived at folDess or completion ; hasty, early, 

coae to pass before the natural time. 
Iiai4n;&Ki,T, lm-m£-tdre'U, ad. Too soon, 
, too early, before ripeness or completion. 
fMauxcRKKEBB, tm-ml-tdreTufe, ) , ti^^,^ 
I«oiiTtnury7ln»-ni«-td'r*-U, / '• """P*" 

oaiiuinc<Niipletenes8, a state short of cofi- 

IjaokKurr, fm-mi4^ban-ti, s. Want of 

power to pass. 
IJau4it7BABLs,1m-miEh'&-rft-bl,a. Immense, 



IMP 

...lAin, mis. 



orlnterrenii 

ImntpiCABLK, fm-mSd'di-kt-bl, a. Not to be 



■ ■ m m w Kj mm n t. n , mu-uichi u-ra-oi,a. luinicuBC 

Dot to be measured, indeflnitely extensive. 
Immcasttrablt, lm-mlzb'dr-1-bl}, ad, Im- 

Bieasely, beyond all measure. 
IiautCHANiCAi., !dl-mi41n''ni-kll, a. Notac- 

oordiDg to tbe laws of mecfaanicks. 
IMMBDIACY, 1m-nU'di-t^, or fm-nU'J4-t-si, t. 

Personal greatness, power of acting without 

dependence. 
IsofxmATE, Im-mi'di-lt, a. Beine in such a 

state with respect to something else, as that 

dtere is nothing between them ; not acting 

by second 6iuses; instant, present with re- 

gaidto time. 
iMMUiATBLT, lm-mi'di-tt-U,o(2. Without the 

interreotion of any other cause or event ; 

iostaatly, at th^ time present, without delay. 
lianDiATENE3S,1m-mrdi-tt-nfe,«. Presence 

with regard to time ; exemption from secoad 

"■ ing 

Iiealed,'^carable^ 

iMMBMoaABLB, Im-mlm'mi-rt-bl, a. Not 
worth remembering. 

IigraMOBUt » 1m-m*-myr*-ai, a. Past time of 
memory, so ancient that the beginning can- 
not be traced. 

lMi|xmB,1m-mlnse',a. Unlimited, unbound- 
ed, infinite. 

IiaicNSBi.Y,fm-mlD0e'U,<K(. Infinitely, with- 
oQt measure. 

lMMBNnTy,lm-min's^tA,«. Unbounded great- 
ness, infinity. 

laaotncBABiuTY. Im-mln-shA-rS-btri-t^ a, 
ImpoasiUlity to be measured. 

ItaatnoBAMtMf fm-mln'shd-rl-bl, a. Not to 
b0 measured. 

To IMHBBOB, lBi-mlr^« V. a. To put under 
water. 

laomuT, tm-mirlt, #. Want of worth, want 
of desert. 

IiaiEitJU,lm-mlr8e',<i. Buried, covered, sunk 

TouotXftsE, fm-mlrse', v. a. To put under 
forier; to sinlt or cover deep: to depress. 

linaauaoVf Im-mlr'shSn, s. The act of put- 
tbm any body into a fluid below the surface ; 
tbe state of sinking below the surface of a 
floid ; tbe state of being overwhelmed or 
lost in any respect. 

bcMxraoiiiCAL, Im-m^AMTi-ktl, a. Con- 
' ',b^Mr without regularity, being with- 



>a^nedio< 



iMiaNSNCB, im'mi-nlnse* «. Any ill impend- 
ing; immediate ornear danger. 
iMkONSNT, Im'mi-nint, a. Impending, at 

hand, threatening. 
To lumttOLE, Im-mlng'gl, r. a. To mii%le, 

to mix, to unite. 
ImaNirnoN, Im-m^nd'sh&n, #. Diminution, 

decrease. 
iMMisaBtUTT, Im-ntb-si-MI'd-tl, t. Inca« 

padty of being mingled. 
Immoculb, lm-mVs*-bl, o. Not capable of 

being mingled. 
Immission, fin-mlBh'lln.«. Tbe act of sending 

in, contrary to emisston. 
To fuuTT, tm-mlf , r. a. To send in. 
To Imiux, Un-mflu', v. a. To mingle. 
Imuizablb, Im-mlka'iM, a, Imixissible to 

bemini^ed. 
Immobll&t, Tm-m&-Uri-tl, t, Unmoveable- 
ness, want of motion. re«stance to motion. 
Immodbratb, lm-m<d'dlr-it, a. Exceeding 

the due mean. 
Immodeiutklt, Im-mWdlr-rtt-ll, (uf . In an 

excessive degree. 
Immodcration, Im-mM-dir-A'sh&n, t. Want 

of moderation, excess. 

Imuodest, Im-mid'dlst. a. Wanting shame, 

wanting delicacy or chastity: unchaste, im> 

pure ; obscene ; unreasonable, exorbitant. 

iMMonnry, Im-mtd'dis-td, a. Want of mo< 

desty. 
To Immolatb, Im'mi-Ute^ v. a. To sacrifice, 

to kill in sacrifice. 
Immolation, Im-md-li'shSn, «. The act of 

sacrificing: a sacrifice ofiered. 
Imhoment, fm-mi'rolnt, a. Trifling, of no 

importance or value. 
Immoral, Im-mSKrll, a. Wanting regard to 
the laws of natural religion ; contrary to 
honesty, dishonest. 
Immorautt, fm-m&^rtl'ii-tl, t. Dishonesty, 

want of virtue, contrariety to virtue. ' 
Immortal, !m-mSi^tai, a. E^^empt from death, 

never to die ; never ending, perpetual. 
Immortality, fm-mir-Gti'^U, t. Exemption 

from death, life never to end. 
To Immortalezb, im-miKtll-ize, v, a. To 
make immortal, to perpetuate, to exempt 
from death. 
Immortally, 1m-m3Kt2I-i, ad. With exemp- 
tion from death, without end. 
lMMovBABLB,!ra-ro38v'&-bl,a. Not to be forced 

from it! place ; unshaken. 
Immovrablt, fm-mUv'A-bU, ad. In a state 

not to be shaken. 
iMHCKiTv, fm-m&'ni-ti, s. Discharge from 
any obligatioh ; privilege, exemption, free- 
dom. 
To Immure, Im-mire', v. a. To enclose within 

wails, to confine, to shut up. 
Imhusical, tra-rad^z<i-kll, a. Unmusical, in- 
harmonious. 
Immt-tabiutt, Tm-mA-tS-blri-ti, s. Exemp- 
tion from change, invariableness. 
iMMm-ABLB, Im-m&'tA-bl, a. Unchangeable, 

invariable, unalterable. 
Immutably, Im-md'tt-bU, ad. Unalterably, 

invariably, unchangeably. 
Imp, Imp, ». A son.lhe oflTspring, progeny ; 

a subaltern devil, a puny devil. 
To Imp. Imp, v. a. To enlarge with any thing 
adscltitious; touwist. 



d by Google 



IMP 

File, tir, fill, fit.... ml, mit. 



To Impact, Im-pftkc', v. a. To drive close or 

To Impaint, Im-ptoC', v. a. To paint, to deco- 
rate witli colours. Not in uae. 
To Impair, !m-pAre% v. a. To diminish^to 



866 

,..plne, pin. 



IMP 

>.nt, mSve, ntr, nSt., 



ii^ure, to make worse. 
r© iMi 



7oTmpair, Im-pire', v. n. To be lessened or 
worn out. 

Impairment, Im-pAre'mInt, s. Diminution, 
injury. 

Impalpable, fm-ptfpA-bl, a. Not to be per- 
ceived by touch. 

To Imparapde, hn-ptKl-dise, v. a. To put in 
a state resembling paradise. 

luPARtTv. fm-nftr'^ti. «. Ineaualitr. disoro- 
ual 

ha 



)le, 
ed. 



!Uf- 

nal 



iMPABSiBLBNEas, Im-ptaCsi-bl-oZs, «. Impassi- 
bility, exemption from pain. 
Impassioneu, im-pash'sb&nd, a. Seized with 

Impassive, Im-pt/sTv, a. Exempt from the 

agency of general causes. 
Impasted, fm-pUTtld, a. Covered as with 



Impeoc^lb, Im-pik'kt-bl, a. Bxem]^ from 
possibility of sin. 

To iMPBfiB, fm-plde', v. a. To hinder, to let, 
toobstruct. 

Impediment, Im-pM'i-mlnt, $, HlDderanre, 
let, obstruction, opposition. 

To Impel, f m-pll , v. a. To drive on towards 
a point, to urge forward, to press on. 

iMPBLLBirr, Im-pjl'iiut, a. An impulsive 
power, a power that drives forward. 

To Impend, Im-pind', v. m. To hang over, to 
be at hand, to press nearly. 

lMPENDENT,im-pln'dint,a. Imminent, hang- 
ing over, pressing closely. 

Impendence, Im-i3n'd^use, *. Tlie state of 
hanging over, near approach. 

Impenbtrabiutv, Im-pSn-^trS-bll'J-t^, «. 
Quality of not being pierceable ; insuscep- 
tibility of intellectual impression. 

Impenetrable, Im-pln'l-ttl-bl, a. Not to be 
pierced, not to be entered by any external 
force; impervious; not to be taught; not 
to be moved. 

iMPBNEntABLY, 1m-pln'A-trt-bU, ad. WiUi 
hardness to a degree incapable of impres- 
sion. 

Impenitence, 1m-pSn'l-tSnse, ") . r%uAt,^,^ 

IMPBNITENCY, lm-pln'4-Un-sl, } *' Obduracy, 
want of remorse for crimes, final disregard 
of God's threateninn or mercv. 

Impenitent, tm-pin'^tlnt, a. Finally negli- 
gent of the duty of repentance, obdurate. 

Impbnitbntly, tm-pln'l-ti.it-U, od. Obdu- 
rately, without repentance. 

Impennoos, im-pin n&s, a. Wanting wings. 

Impbrate, fm'pl-rlte, a. Done with cousdous- 
ness, done by direction of the mind. 

Imperative, Im-plr't-tiv, a. Commanding, 
expressive of command. 

Imperceptible, Im-plr-sip'tl-bl, a. Not to 
be discovered, not to be perceived. 

iMPBRCEPTiBLENBse, Im-ptr-slpi'ti-bl-nls, I. 
The quality of eluding observatton. 

Impbrcbptiblt, fm-plr-sip'ti-bU, ail. In i 
manner not to be oeroeived. 

IM 



le, 



cal. " - - 

Imperialist, f m-pi'rl-tl-lst, t. One that be- 
longs to an emperor. 

iMPERiotTS, fm-prrl-&8, a. Commanding, ty- 
rannical : haughty, arrogant, assummg, 
overbearing. 

Imperiously, Im-pl^ri-Ss-U, ad. With arro- 
gance of command, with insolence of au- 
thority. 

lMPERiou8NES8,1m-pl'ri-&8-nSs,«. Authority, 
air of command; arrogance o( command. 

Imperishable, Ini-plr'rlsh-t-bl, a. Not to be 
destroyed. 

Impersonal, Im-plr's&n-U, a. Not varied ac- 
cording to the persons. 



d by Google 



IMP MT IMP 

Mbe, tU>, Ull....ni....pttnd....<AlD, tbIs. 
JmnmKSAU.Y,fm^piK'9lka4i-l,md, Accord 

inf tD die manner of ui inmeNonal verb. 
lutwaMmmivLYf tai-pir<«wi'ii-M, a. Not ti 

be moved by pemnsioD. 
iMnoDrurKNCBy Im-pliti-aiiwe, 1 , xha 

vhicii is of DO pre sent weight, that whici 
ba* BO reUtJon to tbe matter in band ; folly 
raMbline tiioufht; troublesomenem, intru 
doB ; tmie, tblng; of no value. 
iMramTiNKNT, Tm-pti'ti-nint, a. Of no rela 
tion to the matter in hand, of no weirht 
iomortinaate, intrusive, meddling^; foousb 

Imfbrtikbmt, 9m-p2r't^n!nt, t. A triiler, i 

Bteddler, an intruder. 
hmnmxENTLT, im-pii'ti-nlnt-li, ad. With 

o«t relatioii to the present matter ; trouble 

somely, offidously, intrusively.. 
' IiiTKicnora, Im-pSr'vi-fls, a. Unpassable, im 



lwnxnavBtrtMa,im-vti^v^ia-aUf*. Thestat 

of not admitting any passage. 
iMPBRTiuufaiBiLmr, fm-pir-trtn-si-bll'i-tl, i 

Inqwasibility to be passed through. 
iMrsTRABLB, f m'p^tiirbl, a. Possible to b 



To iMPBTRATBy Im'pi-trite, v. a. To obtaii 

hf eatreaty. 
iMPKrRATioN, Im-pJ-tri'shin, *. The act o 

obtaining by prayer or entreaty. 
t un i vtm i v , im-pltgh-A-ig'i-tf, g. Violence 

farj, vehemence, force. 
lupavovBt Im-pStsb'A-Ss.a. Violent, forcible 

fierce; vehement, posdonate. 
IlirSTDOCBLT, f m-petsh'd-as-U, ad» Violently 

veheasently. 
iHvnrwusNBss, Im-pitsh'A-is-nis, t. Vio 

lence, fury. 
tursxvB. Im'pi-tfts, t. Violent tendency t 

any point, noient effort. 
lMnEacKA.Bi.B, Im-pire'si-bl, a. Impenetra 

ble, not to be pierced. 
lBm£TY, iro-pi'S-ti, *. Irreverence to th 

Supreme Being, contempt of tiie duties c 

religion ; an act of wickedness, expressio 

oflrreligion. _ , „ 

To lacTioiroRATB, Im-plg^nA-rite, v. a. T 

IMFIONORATION, im-plg-nt-rl'shan, s. The at 

of pawniDff or putting to pledge. 
To IMWNOE, fro-pluje', v,n. To fall agains 

to strike against, to clash wlfli. 
rolMiTNODATE,1m-p?ng'gw4te, ».a. To fa 

ten, to make fat. , ,._, , . 

Impious, Im'p^te, a. Irreligious, wicket 

profane. 
HmomLT^ 1m'pi4b-U, ad, Profonely, wicl 

li^CAmurTY. !m-i»U-kW»ll'l-t*, *. jnej 
orableness. irreconcilable enmity, detei 
mined malice. 

Imflacabijc, Im-pUlei-bl, a. Not to be pac 
fied, inexorable, malicious, constant in ei 

I>^OABi.T, la-pU'kft-bU, a<2. With malU 
not to be padfled. Inexorably. , ^ ^ , 

To Implant, Im-pllnf, r. a. To infix, to ii 
sert, to place, to Ingraft. ™. _^ 

iMPLANTAtlON, Im-pHn-tishlln, *. The act 

IiSAuf^LB, 1ro-p"fw'a4-bl, a. Notspeciou 
HUely to seduce or persmde. 
_^ 1 -_-,^.. _._* - Something th 



d by Google 



IMP 

Fite, fir, fUl, m....inl» mit... 



t0B IMP 

.pine, pln....n&, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 

IifPRsn;DiCATs,tBi>pri-jW(U-kUe,ff. Unpte' 
Judiced, not prepomcwcd, impartia]. 

iMpasPABATiON , fiDHpr^i-t-ii'ikftB, », Uopce- 
paredness, want of preparatkm. 

To Imprbss, Un-prfa', v. a. To print by pm- 
8ure. to stamp; to fix deep; to force into 
•ervtoe. 

I>cpaBM,lm'prfc,«. Mark made b^preeavre; 
mark of distinctton, stamp; denoe, motto; 
act of forcing any one into serrioe. 

Imfrbwon, Im-pr2sh1n, «. The act of press* 
ing one body upon another; mark madeJty 
pretnure, stamp; image fixied in the mind; 
operation, influence; edition, number print- 
ed at onoe. one course of printing ; effeel 
of an attack. 

\u 
i 

IM 
J 

To 



tuPOTKNTLY, Im'pA-ttnt-U, ad. Without 



IM 

I 

Im 
credible. . 

Improbably, lm-prSb'1-bU, ad. Without like- 
lihood. 

To Improbate, tm'pri-blte, «. a. Not to vp- 

a 

IM 



1 

house. 
Impropriator, im-pr&-pri-4'tSr,«. Alaymaa« 

that has the possession of the lands of the 

church. 
Impropriety, 1m-pr&-prt'i-ti,«. Unfitness, ua- 

suitableness, inaccuracy, want of justness. 
Improspbrous, lm-prVp&r-!U, a. Unhappy, 

unfortunate, not suocefesful. 
Improspbrously, Im-prfts'p&r-iU-l^ ad. Un- 

liappily, unsuccessful It. with ill fortune. 
Ihprovablb, Im-priUTvi-bl, o. Capable of 

being advanced to a better state. 
Improvablenbss, f m-DrB3'vt-bl-u&, s. Capa- 

bleness of being made better. 
Improtably, im-pHKfvi-bU, ad. In a manner 

that admits of melioration. 



d by Google 



IMP « 

tibe, ttb» UU....II1. 

»IjiPBO^v, fn-prtSv', v.o. To adTKiioe any 

thine nearer to perfection, to raiae Ax>m 

. good to better. 

To lifPBOVK, liii-pr82\-', v. n. To advance in 



fiiPiiovBicsNT, fm-priSv'mlnt, $, Meliora- 
tion, advaocement from ^ood to better; 

act of improving ; progreas from good to 

better; inatrocUon, eAikaUon; eHect of 

neltoratioo. 
bmtoiVKR, !iii-pr82v'ftr, $. One that makes 

Umaelfor any thing elae better; anything 

that melioratefl. 
Iimu)>ru>BD, fm-pr&-vi'did, a. Unforeseen, 

mexpeoted, unprovided acainst. 
iMPitoTiOBNCB, Im-priv'i-dliiae, $. Want of 

forethought, mnt of caution. 
Improvidsnt, Im-prSv'^dSat, a. Wanting 

forecast, wanting care to provide. 
IicnumoBinxT. Im-pr«v'«-dint-U, md. With- 

oat foretiiougfat, wlthoat care. ' 

iMmovuuoN , Im-pri-viih'tn, $. Want of fore- 

thouglit. 
JMP1U70BNC8, f m-priydlnse, t. Want of pro- 

dence, indiscrebon, negligence, inattentton 

to Interest. 
IjnmuDBNT. Im-pi^'dint, a. Wanting pm- 

deoce, iiyadicious, indiscreet, negUgenL 

nesB, immodesty. 
Imtudbwt, tm'pl-dint, a. Shameless, want> 

log modesty. 
IiiPUDRNTLy,1m'pA-dint-U,a(i. Shamelessly, 

without modesty. 
To Impugn, Im-p&ne', v. a. To attack, to 

assault. [invades. 

Impugnkr, Im-pd'n&r, «. One that attacks or 
■lumauxcM, Im-pils-stose, ». Impotence, 

Inability, weakness, feebleness. 
Impolbb. QD'pftise, «.. Commonicated force, 

the effect m one body actingupon another ; 

influence acting upon the mind, motive, 

idea. 

of 
?e- 



Impotablbnbss, Im-p&'tl-bl-nts, «. The qiia- 
Ulqr of being imputable. 

Imputation, Im-pi-t&'shan, t. Attribution of 
any diing, generally of ill; censure, re- 
proach ; nint, reflection. 

iMPirrATnrB, Im-pA'til-CIv, a. Capable of be- 
ing imputed, belonging to imputation. 

To ntPtrrE, lm-p*tfe', ». «. To charge upon, 
to attribute, generally ill ; to reckon to one 
what does not properly belong to him. 



IN A 

..<Aln, nds. 
iMPtTTBR, Im-pA'tlr, «. He that imputes. 
iNt fn, frep. Noting the place where r 



because ; In as much, since, seeing that. 

In, In, ad. Within some place, not out; en- 
gaged to any aflUr, placed in some state ; 
noting entrance into any place; close, 
home. 

In has eommooly in composition a negative 
or privative sense. In before r is changed 
into /r, before I into /<, and Into /m before 
some other conionants. 

Inabiutt, In-t-UI'^U, $. Impulssance, Im- 
potence, want ofpower. 

Inabbtinencb, In-lt/st^nlhse, $. Intemper- 
ance, want of power to abstain. 

Inaocbbsiblb, fn-tk-sas's^bl, a. Not to be 
reached, not to be approached. 

Inaocuracy, tn-tklii-rA-sl, $. Want of ex-~ 



Inaccvratb, tU'lk'kd-iitefa. Not exact, not 
accurate. 

Inaction, In-tk'sh&n, $. Cessation from la- 
bour, forbearance of labour. 

lNACriTB,1n-tk'tfv. a. Idle, indolent, sluggish. 

iNAcnvELT, 1n-lrilv-U,ad. Idlv,Binggishly. 

iNAcnvmr, In-lk-ttv't-ti, s. hfleness, . rest, 
sluggishness. 

iNADBQCACY, In-td'i-kwt-si, $. The state of 
being unequal to some purpose. 

Inadbquatb, In-td'i-kwue, a. Not equal to 
the purpose, defective. 

Inadequately, fn-ld'i-kwite-U, ad. Defec- 
tively, not completely. 

Inahvebtencb, Ui-td-vlr'tlnse. \ , p,„ 

Inadvertency, 1n-«d-vlr'tln-si, / *' ^"*' 
lessnees. negligence, inattention; act or 
effect or negligenre. 

Inadvertent, fn-Sd-T*- 
careless. 



-vir'ant,. a. Negligent, 
Ijjadvtotbntly, In-td-vir'tlnt-U, ad. Care- 



lessly, negligently. 

NAUENABLE,ln-Ale' 

be alienated. 



i-Ale'yIn-t-bl, a. That cannot 



Inaumbntal, tn-tl-^mln'tSl, a. Affording 
no nourishment. 

Inamissible, ln-l-m1«'si-bl, a. Not to be lost. 

Inane, in-nine', a. Empty, void. 

To Inanimate, 1n-tn'^mite, v. a. To ani- 
mate, to quicken. 

Inanimate, fn-tn'i-mite, \ vnidoflife 

INANIMATBD, ?n-4n'4-m4-tld, / "' ^°'*' *** '"*' 
without animation. ,^ . 

lNANmoN,!n-t-nlrfi'»n,*. Emptlnessofbodv, 
want of fulness in the vessels of an animal. 

Inantty, !n-tn'4-a, *. Emptiness, void space. 

INAPPETBNCY, ?n-lp'p*-t.'n-«4, i. Want of 
stomach or appetite. 

Inappucable, in-ip'pU-kS-bl, a. Not to be 
put to a particular use. 

Inap^lication, fn-ip-pU-ki'shln, «. Indo- 
lence, negligence. , ,, ^ 

Inaptitude, f n-ap't*-t4de, *. Unfitness. 

lNARABLE,ln-4r'rt-bi,a.NotcapabieofUllage. 

To Inarcm. !n-lrtah', v. a. Inarching is a 
method of grafting, called grafung by ap- 

Ix^TiCTjLATB,1n-ir-ttk'A-lite,fl. Not uttered 
with disUnctness like that of the syllables 

lNl*SSST?S?ln-lr-t!k1.4-Ute.U.ad. Not 
dlstincUy. 



d by Google 



INC 

F4te, f&r, fill, Ot. 

iNABnooiATBNBas, lD-tr-tlk'k&-Ute-Dfe, 
CoafiMton of K>iiDds; want of distinctness 
in pronoanciDfc. 

iNAKTincuL, In-lr-ti-fhh'il, o. Contrary to 
art. 

I NARTiFiOALLT, f n-tr-ti-flsh'iU, od. With- 
out art, in a manner contrary to die rules 
of art. 

IxATTBNTiON, In-ut-tln'sh&n, s. Disregard, 
neg^li^eoce, neglect. 

Inattentive, f n-lt-tln'dv, a. Careless, neg- 
ligent, re^rdlem. 

Inaudible, In-iw'di-bl, a. Not to be heard, 
void of sound. 

To Inaugurate, In-lw'gA-rlte, r. a. To con- 
secrate, to i u vest wi til a new office by solemn 
rites. 

Inauguration, In-lw-gft-ri'shlR, #. Investi- 
ture by solemn rites. 

Inauration, In-lw-ri'shSn, a. The act of 
gilding or covering withhold. 

iNAUspiaous, 1n-lw-sp?sh'u, a. Ill omened, 
unlucky, unfortunate. 

Inborn, fn'birn, a. Innate, implanted by 
nature. 

lNBREATHBD,ln-briTHd',a. Inspired, infused 
by inspiration. 

lNBRED,1n'brid,o.Prodaoed within; hatched 
or generated within. 

To Incage, 1n-klfj^e', v. a. To coop up, to 

' shut up, to confine in a cage, or any nar- 
row space. 

Incalculable, !n-kirki-ll-bl, a. Not to be 
calculated, computed, or reckoned. 

Incalescbnce, fn-kl-ISs'slnse, ) . Th*Bh.to 

Incalescenct, In-kMas'sJn-s/, J '• ">«»»« 
of growing warm, warmth, incipient heat. 

Incantation, In-k4n-t4'sh&n, «. Enchant- 
ment. 

Incantatory, fn-kSn'tS-t&r-i, a. Dealing by 
enchantment, magical. 

To Incanton, tn-kln'tftn, v. a. To unite to a 



S70 INC 

wA, mlt....plne, pln....nA, lotve, nlr, nSt.... 

iNCARNATivK, 1n-klr'nl-(lv, t. A medkliie 
that generates flesh. 



canton or separate community. 
Incapabilitv, !n-ki.pa-b1l'*-t«. 1 
iNCAPABLENBas^ ?n-ki'pt-bl-n«i, } 



Inabi- 



■UArAJMiJiriEBB. in-Ra un-ui-uan, j 

lity natural, disqimiitication legaK 

Incapable, In-kA'pt-bl, a. Wanting power, 
wanting understanding, unable to compre- 
hend, learn, or understand; not able to 
receive any thing; unable, not equal to 
any thing; disqualifled by law. 

Incapacious, tn-kl-p&'sh&s, a. Narrow, of 
small content. 

Incapaciousnvm, fn-kt-pA'shSs-nls, «. Nar- 
rowness, want of containing space. 

To iNCAPACrrATB, In-kt-plK'si-llte, r. a. To 
disable, to weaken ; to disqualify. 

I NCAPAcrrr. In-kl-pt/i-a, *. I nability, want 
of natural power, want of power of body, 
want of comprehensiveness of mind. 

To Inoirceratb, In-klKsl-rite, v. a. To 
imprison, to confine. 

Incarceration. fn-klr-si-rl'shSn, «. Impri- 
sonment, conflneraent. ' [flesh. 

To Incarn, 1n-klm', r. a. To cover with 

To Incarn, fn-kim', v. n. To breed flesh. 

To Inoarnadinb, In-klr'nI-dlne, r. a. To 
dye red. 

To Incarnate, In-klr^nite, v. a. To clothe 
with flesh, to embody with flesh. 

Incarnate, In-klKnAte, pari. a. Clothed 
with flesh, embodied with flesh. 

Incarnation, fn-ktr-ni'sh&n, t. The act of 
assuming body ; the state or breeding flesh. 



To Incase, tn-ki«e', r. a. To cover, to en- 
Unwary, negli- 



close, to inwrap. 
Incautious, In-klw'shas, 



gent, heedless. 

Incautiously, lu-klw'shts-U, ad. Unwarily, 
heedlessly, negligently. 

iNCENDURY, li^siu'di-t-rl, oT tn-slu'ji-l-rl, 
s. One who sets houses or towns on Are in 
malice or for robbery; one who inflames 
faction, or promotes quarrels. 

INCBN0IOU8, fn-sin'di-ts, a. Inflaming fac- 
tion, promoting quarrels. 

Incense, in'siose. s. PerAtmes exhaled by 
fire in nonour or some god or goddess. 

To Incense, lu'slose, v. o. To perfhne with 
incense. 

To Incenbb, In-slnseT, v. a. To enkindle, to 
rage, to inflame with anger, to enrage, to 
Vrovoke, to exasperate. 

Incensbment, In-sln^mlnt, «. Rage, beat, 
fury. 

Incension, fn-sln'sh&n, t. The act of kin- 
dling, die state of being on Are. 

Incbnsor, !n-fiiu'sar, s. A kindler of anger, 
an inflamer of paisions. 

Incensory, ln'8ln-sAr4, «. The vessel in 
which Incense is burnt and offered. 

Incentivb, In-slntlv, «. That which kindles, 

erovokes, or encourages ; incitemeat, mo- 
ve, encouragement. 



Iiu^tlnfy 



eginnlBg. 
, one who 



In 

To 

commence. 



of incest, 
WiUivi- 



fefa fbot; 
■wtity; a 



Kin length 

Inch long, 
begin, l> 



Inchoation, lng-k&-i'8h&n, «. InceptioB, be- 
ginning. 

Inchoative, f n-ki'iUttv, a. Inceptive, noting 
inchoation or beginning. 

To Incide, f n-slde', r. a. Medicines imeide 
whidi consist of pointed and sharp particles, 

S which the particles of other bodies are 



iivlded. 
iNaoENCB, In'tO-dlnse. \ 
Incioency, tn'sl-dJn-s*, / 



s. The direcdoa 
with which one body strikes upon another. 



d by Google 



INC 



S71 



INC 



Ube» Ob, bui....ni.. 
ud die uf le made bjr tlwt line, sod the 
pUne stnick upon, h called the aofle of 
i nci d ence; acodeat, hap,ca«uait]r. 

iNCiOBifT, In'ri-dint, a. CamMt, fortuitous, 
• ccarion a i , twppeniDf accidentallv. falling 
in beside the main dolgrn ; happening, apt 
to happen. 

iNaoKirr. in'aMSnt, «. SooMthing happen- 
ing bemde tl»e main detign, casual^, an 



IifCiDBirrAi^ln-fll-din'taifa. Incident, caaaal, 
happening hy chance* 

IjfCi]i«TAU.T,in-«i-din't214,«f. Beside Oie 
main design, occasionally. 

IxcuMEifTLT, In'sA-dlnt-U, ad. Occasionally, 
by the by, by the way. 

r»lNcunnuTX,tn-sln'n2r-Ate, v.o. To burn 
to ashes. 

IiKiNEJUTioiv, In^n-nir-ri'shSn, «. The act 
of burning any thing to anhes. 

iNCiRCUMSPBcnoiv, in-slr-ktm-spSk'sh&n, $. 
Want of caution, want of heed. 

Ihcubd, 1n-«i2d', a. Cut, made by cutting. 

Imcisiom, iD-fiizh ftn, s, A cut. a wound made 
with a sharp instnmient; division of visco- 
sities by medicines. 

Incisive, In-si'sfv. o. Having the quality <A 
cutting or dividing. 

IifCnoK, fD-ai's«r, t. Cutter, tooth in the 
forepart of the mouth. 

iHcmoKT, la-sfslr-i, o. Having the quality 
of cutting. 

Incmorb, in-shdi'Are, ». A cut, an aperture. 

iKdTATiON, fn-s^ti'shftn, «. Incitement, In- 
centive, motive, impulse. 

7e lifCiTK, In-dle^, v. a. To stir up, to push 
forward hi a purpose, to animate, to spur, 
to urge on. 

iKorKMEKT. In-iAtsfxolnti $. Motive, incen- 
tive, iropuW, inciting power. 

iMGnruL, in-shr^ll, a. UnpoUs^ed. 

IwcmuTT, In-sA-vtriA-a, *. Want of cour- 
tesy, rudeness : act of rudenem. 

I ?(ci.saniNCT, In-kUm'min-sl, «. Unmerciful- 
ness, cnKlty, severity, harshneM, rough- 

IrnxnoKT, tn-kltm'mlnt, a. Unmerciful, 
■npityinK, wrid of tendemeas, harsh. 

Incunarlb. In-kli'ni-bl. a. Having a propen- 
don of wrill, fovourably disposed, willing ; 
living a tendencv. 

IncuNA'nDH, io-kli-ni'sb&n, $. Tendency 
towards any point; natural aptness : nm- 
pensioo of mind : &vonrab1e dispoation ; 
love, affection; the tendencv of the roag- 
netical needle to the East or West. 

iKCurrATORT, fn-klln't-tir-i, a. Having a 
qoality of Incllninf to one or other. 

IwcMHATOMMT, In-Klln'i-tlr-ri-li, ad. Ob- 
;ly, with inclination to one side or the 



ocber. 



re Incunb, fn-kllne', v. n. To bend, to lean, 
to tend towards any part ; to be favourably 
disp o sed to, to feel desire begin nlng. 

7e Ircunb, In-kline', v. a. To give a ten- 
dem7 or direction to any place or state ; 
to tarn the desire towards any thing ; to 
bend, to incurvate. 

To Incuf, In-kllp', v. a. To grasp, to en- 
close, to swroond. 

To iNcunsTBR, f n-klSfs'tlr, v. a. To diut up 
In a cloister. 

To Iroloud, In-kU&d', v, a. To darken, to 
oksoiiv. 



.pUBd....tAin, mis. 

To Imcujdb, ln-klM«', v. a. To enclose; te 
shut; to comprise, to comprehend. 

Inclusivb, In-kiA'slv, a. Enclosing, encir- 
cling; comprehending in the sum or num- 
bers. 

Imclcsivblt, In-kli'shr-U, ad. The thing 
mentioned reckoned into the account. 

Incoaoulablb, fn-kA-ig'gi-U-bl, a. Inca- 
pable of concretion. 

iNCOBxm-BNCB, lu-ki-^-iVtfase, s. The 
quality of not existing together. 

Incoo, fn-k2g^, ad. Unknown, in private. 

Incooitanct, lu-kM'j^t2n-ei, t. Want of 
thought. 

iNCoorrATiTB, In-kM'Jl-tS-tfv, a. Wanting 
the power of thought. 

Inooonro, In-k}g'ni-t&, ad. In a state of 
concealment. 

Incohbrsncb, In-ki-hi'rlnse, l . «,-- . ^e 

lifOOHBRBNCT, lu-ki-hi'rJn-si, / *• want of 
connexion, incongruity, inconsequence, 
want of d^endance of one part upon ai>- 
other; want of cohesion, looseness of ma- 
terial parts. 

Incdhbrbnt, In-kA-hi'rInt, a. Inconsequen- 
tial, inconsistent ; without cohesion, loose. 

Incohbrentlt, fn-k&-h«'riDt-U, ad. Incon- 
sistently, inconsequentially. [rity. 

iNOOLDMmr, In-ki-i&'ml-ti, s. Safety, secu- 

iNOOMBusnmuTY, In-kSm-bls-tl-blrl-tJ, ,s. 
The quality of resisting Are. 

Incombustiblb, In-kSm-bSs'ti-bl, a. Not to 
be consumed oy Are. 

iNOOMBvniBLENEse, ln-kSm-b3/ti-bl-nis, «. 
The quality of not being vrasted by Are. 

iNnoMB, In'kim, t. Revenue, produce irf* any 
thing. 

Incommensurabiutt, In-kSm-min-shd-rt- 
biri-U, s. The state of one thing with 
respect to anodier, when they cannot be 
compared by any common measure. 

Incommbnsurablb, tn-kSm-mln'sh&-ii-bl, a. 
Not to be reduced to any measure common 
to both. 

iNCOMifENnmATB, 1n-kSm-mln'shd-rlte, a. 
Not admitting one common measure. 

To Incx>mmodatb, ln-kSm'm&-dlte, ) ^ 

To Incomuodb, In-ktm-mMe', f ^ 
be inconvenient to, to hinder or embarrass 
without very great Irxjury. 

Incommodious, in-kSm-m&'dl-ls, or !n-kSm- 
inA3^>«» a. Inconvenient, vexatious with- 
out great mischief. 

Inoohmooioiisly, ?n-kSm-m&'di-ls-U,a({. In- 
conveniently, not at eai«. 

iNCOMMODunnNBaa, In-kSm-mi'dA-as-nSs, t. 
Inconvenience. 

Inoommoditt, 1n-ktm-m3d'l-tl, t. Inconve- 
nience, troiriile. 

iNOMiMtiincABUJTT, fn-kSm-md-ui-kl-biri- 
Uf t. The quality of not being impartible. 

Inoommunicablb, lu-kim-md^n^kt-bl, a. 
Not impartible, not to be made the com- 
mon right, property, or quality of more 
than one; not to be expressed, not to be 
told. 

IifcoMMumcABLT, !n-k*m-m4'pi-kl-bll, ad. 
In a manner not to be imparted or com- 



yv.a. To 



iNCOMUtmiCATiNO, In-kSm-m&'ni-ki-tlng, o. 

Having no intercourse with each other. 
Incompact, In-Irtm-plkr, j ., 

INCOMPACTBO, 1n-k8m-p5k'tld, J "' ^°'^ 

Joined, not cohering. 



dbyGoQgle 



INC 



.....Trfne, p«n....ni/iDSre, nSr, U 



lent 


II 


>m- 






Ii 


9Dd 




xl- 


li 


a. 


It 


In- 


It 


on- 


Ik 


not 




her 




tly. 




on- 


It. 


ity. 






Jv 


lit- 






I» 


Jn- 






I^ 


>ct. 






I^ 


er- 






'n 


ta. 




}US 


Ii5 


lis- 


l^ 


#. 


In 


lie 




08- 


In 


rf- 


In 


ity 






In 



lNOONCLUsivBNiB8,Tn-k2ii-kl&'8fv-DlB,«. Want 
of rational cogency. 

iNCONOocr, !n-kSn-k8kf, 7 _ iinHn.n 

lNCONCocrJiD,1n-k«n-kftkfJd. /"• """Pen- 
ed, immature. 

iNCONOocnoN. Tn-kin-kSk'sh&n, t. The state 
of being indiffested. 

Inconcurrino, !n-kSn-kirlnf , a. Not agree- 
ing^. 



iNOONsiffTiNO, In-kSn-cK'tlDg, a. Not con- 
sistent, incompatible witii. 

iNOONnsTBNCE.Tn-kSn-flih'tlnse, 1 . e_^ 

IircoNsisTENCT, »n-k8n-«!«'tln-rt, f ** ^"^ 
opposition as that one proporinon infers 
the negation of the other: liuch contrariety 
that both cannot be together ; absurdity in 
argument or narrative; argument or nar- 
raUTe where one part destroys the other; 
incongruity; unsteadiness, undiangeaMe- 
ness. 

iNooTfsivTENT, iD-kSn-sK'dnt, a. Incompati- 
ble, not suitable; incongruous; contrary, 
absurd. 

iNCONSTSTBrnxT, In-kSn-sls^nt-U, ad. Ab- 
surdly, incongruously, with self-contradk- 
tion. 

Inconsolable, fn-kSn-si'U-bl, a. Not to be 
comforted, sorrowful beyond mnoeptibinty 
of comfort. 

Inconsonanct, 1n-kSn'a&-ntn-si, t. Disagree- 
ment with itself. 

Incoitopicuous, In-kSn-sjptk'i-Ss, a. Indit- 
cemible, not perceptible by the sight. 

lN00N8TANCT,1n-kftn'8tln-«i,«. Unateadlons 
want of steady adherence, mutability. 

Inconstant, 1n-kSn'sttnt, a. Not firm in re- 
solution, not steady in alTection ; change- 
able, mutable, variable. 

Inoonsumablb, tn-k3a-sd'Dll-bI, a. Not to br 
wasted. 

Inoonsumptible, f n-kSn-slm't^bl, a. Not to 
be spent, not to be brought to an end. 

lNOONTBBTABLB,ln-k&n-ti?U-bl,a. Not to be 



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INC tn INC 

Ube, Ob, blU....RI....pUad....lAia, mte. 
tf^Mrted, not adnittiiif debate, iaoootro- 1 gree of defmrlty bejmMl all mamt of 



Iiiooiuin:r,fn-lctr-rtkf,a. Not nicely finish- 
ed, not exact. 
IrnxNUUECTLY, fn-kSr-rikfU, ad. Inaccu- 

fslely, not exactly. 
Imxnuuctnbss, In-kSr-rikfnb, s. Inaccu- 

ncy, want of exactnesa. 
l!iOO«BimBLB, In-kSi'ri-jA-bl, a. Bad beyond 

esrrection, depraved beyond amendment 

by any meantf . 
lifOORRiGiBLENBas, Tn-kSr'rt-j^bl-nlB, s. 

Hopeleac depravity, badnen beyond all 

neaiM of amendment. 
IxooBAunuLT, In-kSi'ri-Ji-bU, ad. To a de- 



Incubation, In-kA-bi'sb&n, s. The act of sit- 

tinpr upon egm to hatch them. 
Tncttbus, 1ngl(d-bAii, s. The niorhtmare. 
To Inculcatb, In-kU'klte, v. aT To impress 

by frequent admonitions. 
Incuu:atxon, fnff-k&l-ki'i>hAn, *. The act of 

impressing by frequent admonition. 
lNCULT,fn-kMf,o. Uncultivated, untilled. 
lNCVLVABLB,fn-Rlll'pX-bl, a. Unblamable. 
lNCUi.PABLT,1n-kAI'pA-bll, ad. Unblamably. 
Incumbbncv, fn-klm'Mn-st, s. The act of 

l)ing upon another; the state of keeping; 

a benefice. 

N3 



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I N D . «r4 I N D 

Fite, fir, fill, fltr...iD4, iiilt...,plDe, i)lo....Di, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 

not Umited, not Mttled; Urge teyood the 
comprebenrion of man, tboiurh not abw- 
ItttelywithootlimitB. 

[NDBFiNTfELit, lU'dlfi-nH^U, ad. Without 
any aettied or-detenninate limitation ; to a 
degrree indefinite. 

[ndefinitude, In-dA-fln'i-tAde, t. QuantiUv 
not limited by our anderstandinr, thoui^ 
yet finite. 

[ndeubbratb, ln>di-itbl)8r-4te, \^ ««_ 

[i«DiajBBRATBD,in.d4-l!b'b4r-4-tW, |«' ^'»- 
premeditated, done without oonsideratioo. 

iNDEUBLB, In-dJl'i-bl, o. Not to be blotted 
out or effaced ; not to be annulled. 

[NDBUOACT, In-dU'i-U-ii, «. Want of deli- 
cacy, want of elennt decency. 

[ndblicatb, In-djr^kile, a. WitiuMit de- 
cency, void of a quick sense of decency. 

[NDBMNinCATiOH, In-d&n-n^f^ki'sh&n, «. 
Security against low or penalty; rdsK 
bnraement of loss or penalty. 

Vo iNroMNiFY, 1n-d2qi ni-fl, v, m. To secure 
against lose or penalty ; to maintain unhurt. 

[ndbhntty, In-dlni'ni-ti, t. Security from 
punishment, exeraiHiou from punishment. 

Vo Indent, In-dtnf, v.a. To make any tiling 
with inequaOties like a row of teeth. 

fo Indbmt, In-dfakf, v.n. To contract, to 
make a compact, [dentation. 

[ndent, In-dinf , s. Inequality, incisure, in- 

[ndbntation, fn-dln-U'sh&n, s. An inden- 
ture, waving lu any figure. 

[ndbntobb, fn-dln'tshdre, i. A covenant so 
named because the counterparts are in- 
dented or cut one by the other. 

[ndepbnobncb, In-d^pin'dJnse. \ p--^. 

[NDBPBNDBwcY.tn-di-pin'din-s/, J '* "^^ 
dom, exemption from reliance or control, 
state over which none has power. 

[NDBPBNDBNT,1n-di-p8n'dint,a. Notdepend- 
ing, not supported by anv other, not relyit^' 
on another; not controlled ; not relating 
to any thing else, as to a superior. 

[ndbpbndbnt, 1n-di-p!n'dlnt, #. One who in 
religious affairs holds that every congre- • 
gatton is a complete church. 

[Ni>EPBNDBNTLY,1nHU-piD'dgnt-U, ad. With- 
out reference to other things. 

[ NDBSBRT, In-di-zirf , s. Want of meriL 

[ndesinently, tn-dis'st-nlnt-U, ad. Witheat 
cessation. 

I N DB8TRUCTIBLB, In-di-str&k'ti-bl, a. Not to 
be destroyed. 

Indeterminable, In-di-tlr'mi-nk-bl, a. Not 
to be fixed, not to be defined or settled. 

Indeterminate, !n-dt-tlr'mi-nlte, a. Un- 
fixed, not defined, indefinite. 

Indeterminately^ lu-dl-tlr'mi-n^e-U, aA 
Indeflnitelv, not in anv settied manner. 

Indetermined, 1n-d^tlr'm!nd, a. Unset- 
tled, unfixed. 

Indetkrmination, In-dA-tlr-m^nl'shln, «, 
Want of determination, want of resoiutioa. 

iNDBVoriON, in-dl-vysliftn, «. WaatofdeviH 
tion, trreligion. 

Ikdbvodt, In-di-vUf, a. Not devout, noV 
religious, irreligious. 

Indbx, f n'dSka, $. The discoverer, the poiatM* I 
out ; the hand that points to any thing ; the 
table of contents to a book. 

Ikdbxtbritt, lihdlks-ar'i-a, i. Want of 
dexterity, want of rendiness. 

Indian, In'dJ-in, or lu'Ji-in, or Ind'y&n, s. A 
native of India. 



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iN D -mn IND 



iMQUW, iB'dWn. a. Belonpring to India. 

InncAXT, ia'Ai-kiai, a. SBowing, pointins 

oat, that directs what is to be (tone in anj 



To Ini»cate, In'di-late, v. a. To show, to 
point oat ; in physicli, to point out a 
remedy. 

IxuiCAtiON, fn-di-kl'shftn, *. Mark, token, 
sirn, note, symptom; cUscovery made, in- 
telligence given. 

INIHC4TIVK, in-dik'k3-t3v, a. Showine, in- 
forming, pointing out ; in grammar, a 

. certain modiiicauon of a verb, espreMlne 
affirmation or indication. 

JjfinCATivKLT, In-dlk'kl-Ov-l^, ad. In such a 
manner as shows or betokens. 

■To IlnxCT, !n-dite', v. a^See EndUe and 
its derivatives. 

iNDicnoN, in-dlk'shan,^. Declaration, pro- 
clamation ; an epocha of the Roman caien- 
dar, institated by Constantine the Great. 

INOIFFERENCK, In-dlfflr-inse, > „ 

iKrarFsaBNCY, )n-d1f f2r-«n-si, J *' "*"" 
trality, suspension : impartiality ; negli- 
gence, want of affection, unconcerned- 

. ness ; state in which no moral or physical 
reason preponderates. 

.Licinyi'BRENT, In-diPflr-Int, a. Neutral, not 
determined to either side; unconcerned, 
inattentive, regardless; impartial, disin- 
terested ; passable, of a middling state ; in 
the same sense it has the force of an ad- 
verb. 

iNDiKrERENTLT, In-dlfflr-Jnt-li, ad. With- 
out distinction, without preference ; in a 
neutral state, without wish or aversion: 
not well, tolerably, passably, middlinrly. 

riroiOBNGB,1a'dA-jlnse. Xs. Want, penury, 

Inwobncy, in'di-Wn-si, J poverty. 

Indiobnous, In-dild'je-nls, a. ' 



Ixsuacr^ to-^l-rikf, a. Not straight, not 
re^linear; not tending otherwise than 
obliqaely or consequenOally to a point; 
not fair, not honest. 

iKOJAECnON, 1i)<:di-xik'8b&a, $. Oblique 



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I N D 996 I N E 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



INS 



»TT 



'issiJr^'" 



Vattt Meton, trttinf, 
IVBRLT, fn-ipiru, md. Triflingly, fboUsbly, 



lKiPRroi»,tiKj|)rU-tide.«. Unfitoew. 

IicaqcAurT. lii-4-kwtr*>«i, «. DfffieTenc« of 
oompumttve anaatkf ; oneTenneM, ioter- 
daiwe of higner ana lower parts; diroro- 
MTtton to »Dy office or parpoM, state or not 
Wttf adequate, f nadeqaateness; chaace of 
Mate; UDrikeneas of a tUof to itwir; dif- 
ference of rank or statkNi. 

IiftiiHABiUTT,lB-lr-rl-UI'i-tl»«. Exemption 
from erroar. 

IimuuBLB, tn-lr'rl-M, «. Esenpt from 



Ibtbkiublxnbm, tn-li'rS-bWnls, «. Ezeiap- 



ImuuBLT, tn-li'rA-bU, ad. With secarity 
from erroar, infalliMjr. 

lMmtnroi.T, tn-li'ilnf -U, ad. Without er- 
rov. 

Imekt, fn-trf, a. Dnll, slosfS^ish, oiotionless. 

liVBRTLT, iD-lrt'U, ad. Sluggishly, dullv. 

Ikbscation, In-as-ki'sbfto, «. The act of lay- 
ing a bait in order to deceive. 

IwmnfABLS, iB-airM-mft-bl, «. Too valuable 
to be ntad, transcending all price. 

IifsnDKirr, In-lv'MInt, a. Not plain, ob- 

IxvnrABurr, 1n-J»-4-tt-Mri-t4, *. laipos- 
siUUty to be avtrided, certainty. 

IjnvTTABtM, In-lT'i-ti-bl, a. Unavoidable, 
not to be escaped. _ 

ItnmrABLT, 1n-1v'i-tt-bU,ad. Without poa- 
dMUtyofeMspe. 

licnccBABLK, lo-Hu-kA'sl-bl, a. Not to be 
escased, not to be palllatM by apology. 

IjmcDBABLSifBss, In-lks-ki'il-bl-nlR, i. 
Enormity beyond forgivenesa or palliation. 

IitBicimAiH.T, tn-aw-ki'zt-bli, adL To a 
degree of gailt or folly beyond excuse. 

IifcraaLABLB, fn-llu-hi'll-bl, a. That can- 
not evaporate. 

IwczHATnTKD,1n-lks-hlwR'tld,ii. Unemptied, 
not possible to be emptied. 

INRHATTSTIBLB, tn-flu-btws'tl-bl, a. Not lo 
be spent. ^ 

iNKznTBNCB, lo-lgi-ls'tlnse, *. Want, of 
being, want of esutenoe. 

IifBxnTENT, fn-lgx-WtInt, a. Not having 
being, not to be found in nature. 

IxxxoKABLK, fn-ftaf^rt-U, a. Not tn be en- 
treated, not to be moved by entreaty. 

IifSxntiHBivcB, tn-lks-pi'di-inse, \, wr,n» 

Ikbxpkmkncy, in-aw-pTdi-ln-si, r*-want 
o( fitness, want of propriety, unsmtableness 
to time or place. 

IifXxrBDUirr, In-aw-pfdl-lnt, a. Inconve- 
nient, traflt, improper. 

IincxpeiuKNca. In-lks-pi'rt-tnse, «. Want of 
experimental knowledge. 

liacxPKiuxNCKD,tn-fts-prrl-inst,a. Not ex- 
perienced. 

INCXPKHT, In-lks-ptrf, a. Unskilful, un- 
skilled. 

IxKXPtABLB, In-lk/pl-l-bl, a. Not to be 
atoned, not to he molHAed bv atonement. 

IffsxpiABLY, ln-lk«'pi4-bli, ocT. To a degree 
beyond atonement. 

I NXi rucAJiLE, In-lks'pU-kft-b] , a. I ncapable 
of being explained. 

Inxzpucablt, fn-ft^'pli-kl-bU, ad. In a 
manner not to be explained. 



INF 



licnvBMBBLB, tn-tts-piiirsi-bl, «. NM e» 
be told, not to be utttrwl. unutterable. 

IiffSXPrnaaRBLT, lo-tta-prVsi^M, ad. To a 
degree or in a manner not to lie attared. 

IrnxvooNAUiB, 1n-&s-plg'nl-M, «. imprrg- 
nable, not to b ' 



It to be 



I.vBxnNouisHABi.B, tn-lka-tlog'gwIsh-A-bl, a. 
UnqaenchaMeT^ 

IwxxTiucAmjulo-lks'trl.kl.M,*. Not lobe 
disentangled, not to be cleared. 

Inkxtricably, In-lks'tri-kl-bU, ad. To a de- 
gree of perplexity not to be dtsentaogled. 

To Inbyk, fn-l', v.n. To inoculate, to pro- 
pagate trees by the incision of a bud into a 
foreign stock. 

IwrALUMUTY, 1n-fll-U-bfri-a, 1,1-^ 

lNrALUBLKi«xsa,1a-fill'U-bl-ofti, / '* *'**' 
rabillty, exemption from 

lNrAi.UBLB, lo-ni'lA-M, a. 
erroar, incapable of mistake. . 

iNrALLULT, In-flt'i^bU, aif. Witboutdanger f 
ot deceit, with security flrom errour, cer- 
tainly. 

To IirrAux, In-f&me', v. a. To r e pres en t to 
disadvantage, to defitme, to censure pub- 
lickly. 

IifVAMOtv, In'fl-mas, a. Publickly branded 
with gufit, 



t, openly 
Y, lii'fl-a 



INFAMOCWLY, lii'fl-mLt-U, ad. With open 
reproach, with publfck notoriety of re- 
imMkch; shamefully, scandalously. 

IwrAifousTfRss, fo'fl-mas-nis, ) . PuhHrk 

iMFAifT, In'ft-mi, f *• "^""^^ 

refwoach; notoriety of bad character. 

ItrpAWOT, fn'fln-si, s. The first part of life ; 
flrst age of any oiing. beginning, original. 

Intant, 1n'f4nt, t. A diild from the Mi th to 
the end of the seventh vear; in law, a 
young person tn the age of one and twenty. 

Inpanta, In-ftii'ti, «. A princesa dcacendtd 
from the royal Mood of Spain or Portugal. 

iNFANTiaDB, fu-fln'O-slde, $. The killing of 
an infant. 

lifFANTiLB, In'An-tlle, a. Pertaining to an 
infknL 

Infantinb, In'fln-tlne, «. Suitable to an 
infent. 

iNVANTftT, Inrnn-Cri, a. The foot soldiers of 
an army. 

To Intatuatb, !n-fltrii'A4te, ». a. To strike 
with folly; to liteprive of understanding. 

IwrATDATtoif , ?n-fttth-4-4'sh&n, s. The act of 
striking with folly, deprivation of reason. 

Infkasiblb, fn-fl'a*.bl, a. Impracticable. 

To Inpbct, In-flkf , v. a. Xo act upon by 
contagion, to affect with commonicatrd 
qualities, to hart by contagion ; to fill with 
something hiirtfullv contagious. 

ImrEcnoN, In-fYk'shan, i. Contagion, mis- 
diief by communication. 

iNFBcnoim. fn-flk'shls, a. Contagious, in- 
fluencing by oommnnicated quaHUes. 

lNFECriou8LT,ln-fni'shSfl-U,ad. Contoflonsly. 

iNrRcnovsNBss, 1n-fik'8h&i-nls, $. The quar 
lity of being infectious, contagiousness. 
NFEcnvB, In-flk'Hv, a. Having the quality 
of contagion. 

iNPBCimD, fn-nk^nd, a. Unfruitful, infer- 
tile. 

IwFBCutfDmr, In-fl-kan'di-U, i. Want of 
fertility. 

iNPEUCtrr, fn-f>-ns'f4-ti, «. Unhapplness, 
misery, calamity. 



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• INF m 

Fite, fir, fill, (tt....iiil, MU...plae, vHa, 
IPb IifFKK, 1ii-{]K, tt.o. To brinf mi, loin- IvrMMi 

duoe; to draw conclosioiis tmm foregoing 

premises. 
Inferable, In'fir-t-bl, a. To be iniierred. 
f NFEasNCB, In'fir-JMe, a. Coaclasioti drawn 



FNP 

•.I1&, mlve, nir, nSt... 



from previous argui 



DedndMe from 



IffPERiUBLB, liHf<rM-bT,.a. 
. premised groonds. 

IxFERioRrry, In-f^ri-^i-U, t. Lower state 
of dignity or valoe. 

Infbriour, ln>Cf ri-lr, a. Lower in |riace ; 
- lower in station or rank of life ; lower in 
ralue or excellencv ; subordinate. 

hfFERiouR, !n-fi'r4-ar, «. One in a lower 
rank or station than another. 

lNFERNAi.,Jn-flr'n41,a. Hellish, Tartarean. 

Infernal, In-flr'nai, $. One that comes from 
hell; one exceeding!; wicked. 

Infernal stone, In-ur'nll stine, a. The 
lunar caustick. 

Infertile, fn^flr'tll, a. Unfruitfial^ not pro- 
ductive.. 
-lNFBRTiuTT.1n-flr-tll'l-ti,«. Unffuitfulness. 

To Infest, In-f3sf, v.o. To harass, to dis- 
turb, to plafue. 

iNFBsnvmr, In-fls-ttVi-ti, «. Moumfulness, 
waut of cheerfulness. 

IVFBSTRBDj.fo-firt&rd,. tt. RanUlBg, inve- 
terate. Properlv Infeatered. 

INFBUOATION, In-fl-dl'shftn, a. The act of 
putting one in possession of a fee or 
estate. 

Infiobl, Infl-dii, a. An anl>eliever, a mis- 
creant, a pagan, one who rc;}ects Chris- 
tianity. 

f NnDBLtTT, 1n-f%-diri-ti, a. Want of faith ; 
disbelief of Christianitr ; treachery, deceit. 

iNFiNrrE, In'O-nU, a. Unbounded, unlimit- 
ed, immense ; it Is hyp«rbolkally used for 

. large, great. . 

INFINTTBLY, 1n'fl-n1t-U, ad. Without limits, 
without bounds, immensely. 

iNnNTFENHH, In'O-nlt-uls, a. Immensity, 
boundlessness. 

iNFiNTrBsiMAL, In-fl-nl-tls'sl-mll, «. Infi- 
nitely divided. 

Infinitivb, In-fln'^tlv. a. Unconfined; be- 
longing to that mood of a verb which ex- 
presses the action or being indeterminately. 

iNFiNrruoB. In-fln'i-tAde, a. Infinity, im- 
mensity; boundless number. 

Infinitt, 1n-fln'l-ti, «. Immensity, bound- 
lessnesfl, unlimited qualities; endless num- 
ber. 

Infirm, fn-firm' a. Weak, feeble, disabled 

■ of body; weak of mind, irresolute; not 
stable, not solid. 

Infirmary, In-fir'mA-rl, a. Lodgings for the 

sick. 
•iNviRMmr, In-fSi^mi-ti, a. Weakness of sex, 

age, or temper ; failing, weakness, fault ; 

■ dviease, malady. 

Infirmnbm, fn-flrm'nls, «. Weakness, 



-To lNFix,1n-f1k^,«. a. To drive in. to fasten. 

To Inflame, In-filme', v. a. To kindle, to 
set on fire; to kindle desire; to exagge- 
rate, to aggravate ; to heat the body mor- 
bidly with obstructed matter ; to provoke, 
to irritate ; to fire witli pawion. 

To Inflame, In-filme', v. m. To grow hot 
and painful by obstructed matter. 

Imflambr, tn-fil'mlr, a, Tlie thing or per- 
son that inflames. 



1lrtJm^AaBXvr, fn^MmnnO-MI'l^ s. The 

quality of catching fire. 

RFUUSMABU, ln-.Am'nit-bl, a. Easy to ba 



iNl 

set on 

lNFLAMMABLBNBM,tn-film'aii4>l'naSy«. The 



quality of easlLy catching fire. 

Inflammation, In-fllm-otfshln, a. The act 
of setting on fiame; the state of being in 
flame : the heat of any morbid part occa- 
sioned by obstruction ; the act of exciting^ 
fervour of mind. 

Inflammatory, 1»rAlm'mt-t&r4, «. Having 
the power of inflaming. 

To Inflatb. !n-fllte', v. a. To swell with 
wind ; to fill with the breath. 

I NFLATiON, In-fli'shln. a. The state of being 
swelled with wind, (ktulence. 

To Inflect, fn-fllkt , v,a. To bend, to turn ; 
to .change or vary ; to vary a noun or verb 
in its terminations. 

f NFLBCnoN, In-flik'sh&n, a. The act-of bend- 
ing or turning ; modulation of the voice ; 
variation of a noun or veri>. 

Infudctivb, In-fllk'tfv, a. Having^ tte power 
of bending. 

Inflbxibiutt, 1n-fllk»44>ll'l-tl, 1 ^^g 



lent, inexorai^ 



iNFLaxiBLtNOS, ln4Uks^l4>l-nis, , 

ness, qaali^ of resistior' fiexure ; 

nacy. temper not to be oent, inex< 

pentotence. 
Inflexiblb, 1n-Alks'i4>l, a. Not to be bent; 

not to be prevailed on. immoveable; not 

to be dianged or altered. 
Inflexibly, tn-fliiu'l-bU, a^. Inexorablv, 

invarialrfy. 
To Inflict, In-fllkf, v.o. To p«t in act or 

impose as a punishment. 
I NFLiCTBR, 1n-fl1k'tftr. a. He who punishes. 
iNFLienoN, tn-fllk'shftn, a. The act of using 

punishments; the punishment imposed. 
Infuctivb, In-filk'tiv, a. That U laid on as 



Influence, In'fll-lnse, a. Power of the celes- 
tial aspectsoperating upon terrestrial bodies 
and afiialrs; ascendant power, power of 
directing or modlMng. 

To Influence, In'fll-laie, v. a. To act apoa 
with directive or impulsive power, to aK>- 
dify to any purpose. 

Influent, hffll-lnt, a. Flowing in. 

Influential, In-fll-ln'shll, a. Exerting in- 
fluence or Dower. 

Influx, In'fllks, a. Act of flowing into any 
thing; infusion. 

To Infold, !n-fUd', v.a. To involve, to in- 
wrap. 

To INFOLIATB, 1u-fi14-lte, V. a. To cower 
with leaves. 

To iNfORMy tn-(2rm', «.«. To animate, to 
actuate by vital powers: to instrod. tn 
supply with new knowledge, to acquaint; 
to offer an accusation to a magistrate. 

To Infoam, In-firm', v.i^ To give InteUi- 
genoe. 

Informant, fn-fjr'mlnt, *. One who gives 
information or instruction ; one who ex- 
hibits an accusation. _ . ,. 

Information, ln-flr-ml'sb&n,«. IntelUgence 
given, instruction: charge or accusatioa 
exhiUted ; the act of informing or ac- 
cusing. 

Informer, fn-fJrro'lr, *. One who give* ta- 
telligence ; one who discovers oflenden to 
the magistrate** 



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tAbe» tlb, UU....tU....p 



1N» 



d by Google 



IN J «M 

Flte, fir, fill, nt..,.mi, nilt...^oe, plo. 



i.ln-hir'rft-rlii, 



INN 

...Hi, Mtve, nSr, nit.. 



trtlw,!'' 
v.a. To 



Ad heirew. 
'o encloae in a 



"l v.a. 
To thr 



Cruelty, 

Savagely, 

Tobary, 
inter, 
throw in, to 



iNBBRmUBM. 

iNHBRmux, tn-htr'ilt- 

To Inubrsb, In-hlrse', 
funeral monument. 

Ikhbhon, In-hi'zli&n, t. Inherence, the state 
of existing in some^ing el«e. 

To iNHiBrr, In-hlblt, v.a. To restrain, «» 
hinder, to repress, to check ; to prohibit, 
to forbW. 

Inhibition, 1n-h*-bteh1ln, #. Prohibition, 
embargo ; in law, inhibition Is a writ to 
inhibit or foiMd a judge firom fkrther pro- 
ceeding in the cause depending before him. 

To Inhold, In-hJld'. v.a. To have inhereot, 
to contain in itselr. 

iNHOsnTABLB, In-his'pi-tS-bl, a. Affording 
no kindness nr entertainment to strangers. 

Inhospitably, 1n-hSi<'pi-ti-bU, ad. Unkindly 
to strangers. 

rNHoarrTABLENEss, 1n-h^pi-tt-bl-nls, \ 

hraosnTAUTY, In-hta-pi-tiri-ti, y 

Want of hospitality, want of courtesy to 
strangers. 

hanrMAN, f n-li&'rotn, a. Barbarous, savage, 
cruel, nncoranassionate. 

Inhumanity, in-hA-mtn'A-ti, t. 
savageness, barbarity. 

Inhuwanly, tn-hA'uilta-U, ad. 
cmeHy, barbanxiely. 

To lNiiuMATB,ln-h4'inAte, 

To Inhumb, In-hAme^, 

To Inject, !a-jlkf, v.a, 
dart in. 

Injection, In-Uk'sh&n, t. The act of casting 
in ; any meAcine made to be lifted by a 
syringe, or any other instrument. Into any 
part of the body ; the act of filling the ves- 
sels with wax, or any other proper matter, 
to show their shapes and ramifications. 

Ikimical, fn-lm'i-kil, or In-i-niinitl, a. Hos- 
tile, coatrary, repugnant. 

IWTMrrABiuTY, ln-1m-4-tt-b!ri-ti, t. Incapa- 
city to4)e imitated. 

Inimitable, In-im'i-tt-bl, a. Above imita- 
tion, not to be copied. 

fNiMrrABLY, fn-!m'X-tt-bU, ad. In a manner 
not to be imitated, to a degree of excel- 
lence above iroitatlnn. 

To Injoin, In-iWn', v. a. To command, to en- 
force by auttiority.— See Enjoin ; in Shak- 
speare, to ioln. 

I NiQurrous, In-fkliwi-Uls, a. Unjust, wicked. 

iNiQumr, In-lkltwi-U, s. Injustice, unrea- 
sonableness; wickedness, crime. 

iNrriAL. In-nlsh'll, a. Placed at the begin- 
ing; incipient, not complete. 

To Initiate, In-Ish'i-ltc, v.a. To enter, to 
instruct In the radlments of an art. 

To iNtnATB, !n-!ph'*-4te, v. n. Tb do the 
first part, to perform the first rite. 

Initiate, f n-lsh'*-ite, a. Unpractised. 

lNmATiON,tn-lsh-A-i'Bb&n,«. The act of en- 
tering a new comer into any art or state. 

iNJucuNorrv, tn-Jd-kln'di-U, s. Unpleasant- 
ness. 

iNJumcABLB, tn-JA'dl-kl-bl, a. Not cogniz- 
able by a judge. 

Injudicial, 1n-JA-dteh'41, «. Not according 
to form of law. 

Injudicious. tn-jA-dlsh'Ss, a. Void of judg- 
ment, without ludgment. 

Injudiciously, In-id-dbh'fts-U, ad. With ill 
Judgment, not wiselv. 

Injunction, fn-jhigk'sl 



order, preeept; in law, lirimictioii fa m 
interlocutory decree out of die chancery* 

To Injurb, hntr, v.a. To hurt m^ustly, to 
mischief undeservedly, to wroi^; to- an- 
noy, to afiect widi any InconveaieDce. 

lNJURBR,1n'Jlr^,«. He that hurts anodier 
uiOnstly. 

Injuiuovb, In-i^rl-fts, a. Utmost, Invasive of 
another's rigfit ; guilty of wrong or li^ury ; 
mischievous, unjustly hurtful; detractory, 
contumelious, reproachful. 

Injuriously, !n-jA'rt-ts-U, ad. Wrongfully, 
hurtfully, with injustice. 

I NjuRiousNBM, 1n-j&'il-ts-n8s, t. Quality of 
being injurious. 

Injury, in'jA-|4. t. Hurt widieut justice, 
misdilef. detmnent; annoyance; contn- 
mellonslangaage, reproachful appellation. 

Injustice, !n-j&s^s, s. Iniquity, wrong. 

Ink, fngk. «. The black liquor with which 
men. write ; ink is used for any liquor with 
whidi they write, as red ink, giteen Ink. 

To Ink, Ingk, v.a. To black or daub with 
ink. 

Inkhorn, tngk'hSrn, s. A portable case for 
the instruments of writing, commonly made 
of horn. 

iNKtB, Ipg^l, #. A kind of narrow flUet, a 
tape^ 

Inkuno, Inkling, f. Hint, whi^Eier, intima- 
tion. 

Inkmakkr, Ingk'mi-kftr, t. He who makes 
ink. 

Inky, Ingk'i, a. Consifitlnr of ink ; reseta- 
bllng ink, black as ink. 

Inland, In'ltnd, a. Interioer, lying remote 
from the sea. 

Inland, In'Und, s. Interiour or midland 
parts. 

Inlander, !n12n-dar, s. Dweller remote 
from ttie sea. 

To iNLAnoATB, In-Up'i-dUe, v.a. To make 
stony, to tarn to stone. 

To Inlaw, In-Uw', v. a. To clear of out- 
lawry or attainder. 

To iNLAY^Inrll' v.a. To diversify with dif- 
ferent bodies inserted Into the ground or 
substrstum : to make variety by being in- 
serted into bodies, to variegate. 

Inlay, la'lk, i. Matter inlaid, wood formed 
to Inlay. 

Inlet, InHIt, ». Passage, place of Ingress, 
entrance. 

Inly, tnii, a. Interiour, Internal, i^eeret. 

Inmatb, In'mAte, «. I nmat(>s are those that 
are admitted to dwell i<n their money 
Jointly with another man. 

Inmost, In'mtat, a. Deepest within, re- 
motest from the surface. 

Inn, In, s. A house of entertainment for 
travellers ; a house where students are 
boarded and taught 

To Inn, tn, v.n. To take up temporary 
lodging. 

To Inn, In, v.a. To house, to pat under 
cover. 

!j;ss,!r*^dd, } •• »»'»™. '»««» 

rate, natural, not superadded, not adsdii* 

tiius. 
Innatenbss, In-nite'nis, «. The quality of 

being innate. 
iKNAViOABLB, lu-ntv'vi-gl-bl, a. Not to fte 

passed by sailing. 



d by Google 



INO S8t 

tdbe, tut, bUl....ttl.. 
lifHia, fn'oSr, a. Interioar, not oatwand. 
lincK MrosT , la'aar-mtot, a. Ronotest from 

the owlwfiLrd psrt. 
iNirxoiJnsR, fn'h&l-dir, $. A man who keeps 



INS 



IirasffiM, ?n'n?ng8, §. 



Linds recovered from 

, InlcMp-lr, ff. One who keeps 
-jf nga and proriaions for entertainment 

j'ssSk^SiSss, } •• p-^o "^ 

iii)urioii8 action, untainted integrity ; free- 
dom from g^lt imputed ; harmteMneM, 
innoxioasneM ; simplicity of lieart, per- 
kapa with some defree of weakness. 

ImtocsKT, ?n'n&-slnt, o. Pure from mis- 
chief; free from any particular guilt; nn- 
burtfol, harmless in effects. 

ImvdCKNT, In'n^-sint, s. One free from guilt 
or harm; a nataral, an idiot. 

IinrocBNTXT, )n'n&-slnt-U, ad, Wittiout 
gvHt; with simplicity, with silliness or im- 
pmdence ; without hurt. 

IifNocroDBy In-nikliA-llB, a. Harmless in 

ad. Without 



Iirinc(X)iusi.T, fn-nSklci-ls-U, 

mischieTOUs effects. 
iKKOCuunTSirns, In-nSkltA-te-nls, 



t. Harm- 



To Innovate, !n'ni-vite, v. a. To bring in 

■omedring not known before; to change 

by introducing novelties. 
ImtovATTON, In-nA-vi'sh&n, a. Change by 

the introduction of novelty. 
limorATOR, Woh-'ArArt a. An introducer of 

novelties ; one that makes changes by in- 

trttdocing novelties. 
IwwouoiUB, fn-n^k'shb, a. Free from mis- 

ckievoas effects; pure from crimes. 
iNBRinoDBLT, In-nSk'shls-M, ad» Harm- 

Icmly. 
IifinoKioDBNBBB, fn-nSk'shts-nls, a. Harm- 



Inkttbndo, In-nA-ln'dA, a. An obUone hint. 
ImruMKRABue, In-nd'm&r-l-bl, a. Not to be 

ooanled for multitude. 
I hw ii mbk ably, te-nA'mlr-<-bU, ad. Without 



IifNtmBROtTB, In-n&'mlr-Ss, a. Too many to 

- be counted. 

To Inocclatb, tn-Sklcd-Ute, v. a. To pro- 
pagate any plant by inserting its bad into 
another stock, to practise inoculation ; to 
yield aiMid lo anotiier stork. 

litOCTLATiOK, tn-Ak-kA-U'sb&n, a. Inocula- 
tion is practised upon all sorts of stone 
fruit, and npon oranges and jasmines; the 

Rractice of transplanting the smallpox, by 
iAmIoh of the matter from ripened pus- 
tules into the veins of the uninfected. 
iMOCUUiTOR. In-SkncA-U-tar, a. One that 
practiaesaie Inoculation of trees; one who 



propagates tite smallpox bv inoculatiouv 

Inodoroob, fn-Vdlr-fts, o. Wanting scent, 
not affecting the nose. 

iKOrrBNSivK, 1n-*f-f3ii'8!v, o. Giving no 
scandal, giving no provocation ; giving no 
pain, aoMOg no terroar; harmless, in- 
nocent.— See Offenaive. 

I wo rF KWsiv BLT. fn-af-fin'sfv-U, ad. Without 
appearance or harm, without harm. 

litovTKWsiTBNBM, fn-df-fln'sTv-Qis, a. Harm- 
lessness. 



><Mn, THis. 

iNOFFidOtni, In-tf-ftsh'Ss, a. Not cMI, not 
attentive to the accommodation of others. 
-"See Offieitma. 

iNOnNATE, In-dp'i-nite, a. Not expected. 

Inopportunc, fn-4p-pSr-tAne', a. Unseason- 
able, inconvenient. 

IimRDtNAcr, In-^r'di-nl-sl, a. Irregularity, 
disorder. 

Inordinate, In-Jr'di-nite, a. Irregular, 
disorderly, deviating from right. 

iNORDiNATBLy, in-<r^nAte-l4, ad. Irregu- 
larly, not ri^Uy. 

ImmiHNATBNESs, 1a-<r'di-nite-nfs, a. Want 
of^r^larity, intemjgennoejof any kind. 

Void of 
organs or Instnunental parts. 

To iNosiiULATK, ln-«sl(&-Ute, v.*. To unite 
by apposition or contact. 

iNoacDLATioN, Tn-<s-kA-U'siiin, #. Union by 
conjunction of the extremities. 

Inquest, !n'kwlst, a. Judicial inquiry or exa- 
mination ; a jury who are summoned to 
inoaire into any matter, and 'give In their 
opinion upon oath ; inquiry, search, stud v. 

Inquietude, fn-kwi'MMe. a. Disturbed 



■peranceo 
-d^nd'shai 



iNORtUNATioN, In-^r-d^nd'shtn, a, 

larity, deviation from right. 
Inoroanical, 1n-<r-gin'i-kil, «. 



To 



, •-*«at;, « 

State, want of quiet, attack on the quiet. 
' 'NQUiNATB, ingliwi-nite, v. a. To pol- 



lute, to corrupt.' 
►N, fng- 



Inquination^ ... 
tion, pollution.' 
Inquirablb, In-kwKrt-bl; a. 



kwl-ni'ahln, a, Corrwp- 
That of which 



.nquisitlon or inquest may be made. 
To Inquire, In-kwIreT, v.n. To ask ques- 
tions, to make search, to exert curiodty on 



Inroad, tn'r&de, a. Incursion, sudden and 
desultory invasion. 

Insanable, tn-sftnl-bl, a. Incurable, Irre- 
mediable. 

Insane, !n-s4ne', a. Mad : making mad. 

iNSANmr, !n-84n'i-t*, *. The state of beinpr 
insane; madness. 

Insatiable, !n-sA'sh*-l-bl, a. Greedy beyond 
measure, grreedy so as not to be satisfied. 

lNBATiABLENEa8,ln-s4'8h4-t.bl-nl8,#. Greedi- 
ness not to be appeBs«l. 

Insatiably, ln-«i'8h«-a.bU, ad. With greedi- 
ness not to be appeased. 



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INS MS 

Fite, nr, ail» fllt....iDl^ mit....irfne, i^, 

ImATiATB, hi-rt'shi-Ue, a. Greedy, so u 
not to be ntiBfied. 

Insatukable, In-sateh'A-rl-bl, a. Not to be 
glutted, not to be filled. 

To Imbcribb, !a-«kribe', v. a. To write on 
any thinr ; it is generally applied to some- 
thing wntten on a mouumeut ; to mark any 
tthing with writing; to assign to a patron 
without a formal dedication; to araw a 
fifrure within another. 

iNacRipnoN, In-skrip'sh&n, ». Something 
wntten or engraved ; title ; consigrnment of 
a book to a patron>vithout a formal dedica- 
tion. 

Inscrotablb, fn-skrd'tl-bl, a. Unsearchable, 
not to be traced out by inqniry or study. 

To Inkulp, )n-skaip', v. a. To engrave, to 
cut. 

Insculptuiib, In-skKlp'tshAre, ». Any thing 
engraved. 

To INSEAU, In-sime', v. a. To impress or 
mark by a seam or cicatrix. 

Insect, tn'akt, «. Insects are so called from 
a separation in the middle of their bodies, 
whereby tbey are cat into two parts, which 
are Joined together by a small ligature, as 
we see in wasps and common flies; any 
thing small or contemptible. 

Insectator, In-sik-t&'tilr, «. One that perse- 
cutes or harasses with pursuit. 

Insectilb, in-slk'tll, a. Having the nature 
of insects. 

iNSECToiiOGBR, In-cfk-tSr^jftr, $. One who 
studies or describes insects. 

Insecure, In-s«-kdre', a. Not secure, not 
confident of safety; not safe. 

iNSBCtnuTT, ln-«*-kd'rA-t4, *. Uncertainty, 
want of reasonable confidence ; want of 
safety, danger, hazard. 

Insemination, tn-sim-mi-ni'shln, a. The 
act of scattering seed on ground. 

Insensate, In-sln'site, o. Stupid, wanting 
thoui^t, wanting sensibility. 

iNSENBimuTt-, )n-s8n-ai-Ui'^tl, t. Inability 
to perceive ; stupidity, duiness of mental 
perception ; torpor, duiness of corporeal 
sense. 

Insbnsibllb, 1n-«ln'8i-bl. a. Imperceptible, 
not discoverable by the senses; slowly. 



gradual ; void of feeling, either mental or 
corporeal ; void of emotion or affection. 

Insensiblbness, In-6ln's^bl-n8s, «. Absence 
of perception, inability to perceive. 

Insensibly, In-slnrs^bl^ ad. Imperceptibly, 
in such a manner as b not discovered by 
the senses; by slow degrees; without men- 
tal or corporeal sense. 

Insentibnt, in-sin'sb*-(nt, a. Not having 
perception. 

Insbparahutt, In-slp-plr-i-biri-td, ^ 

Inseparablbnbss, In-sipptr-t-bl-nls, $ 
The qoality of being such as cannot be 
severed or divided. 

Inseparable, )n-slp'par-|pbl, a. Not to be 
disjoined, united so as not to be parted. 

Inseparably, In-sip'ptr-t-bU, ad. With in- 
dissoluble anion. 

To Insert, ln-«lrf, v. a. To place in or 
among other things. 

Insertion, In-slr'sbftn, $. The act of plac- 
ing any thing in or among other matter ; 
the thing inserted. 

IwsBRTB, fn-slrv', v.a. To be of use to an 
end. 



INS 

.nA, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 

iNSBRTiBNT, fn-«tr^vi4nt, a. Conducive, of 
use to an end. 

To Insrell, in-shil', v. a. To hide in a 
shell. 

To Inship, 1n-sh1p', v. a. To shut In a ship, 
to stow, to embark. 

To Inshrinb, in-shrine', v.a* To enclose in 
a shrine or precions caw. 

Inside, 1n'ride,«. Interiour part, part within. 

Insidiator, In-tfld-^'tAr, t. One who lies in 
wait. 

Instdious, 1n-<ld'i-&s, or In-sld^i-lls, a. Sly, 
circumventive, diligent to entrn), trea- 
cherous. 

Insioioosly, In-sld'd-ls-U, ad. In a sly and 
treadierous manner witli malicious arfiilce. 

iNnoHT, lii'slte, «. Inspection, deep \'iew, 
knowledge of the interiour parts. 

Insignificance, in-slg-nirO-kanse, \ 

iNsiONincANCY, fn-slg-nffO-kin-sJ, J, '* 
Want of meaning, unmeaning terms ; un- 
importance. 

iNsiONincANT, fn-sfg-nffO-ktnt, a. Want- 
ing meaning, void of signification : unim- 
portant, wanting weight, ineffectiHil. 

Insionificantly, 1n-8lg-n1ffi-kant-M, ad. 
Without meaning ; wiuiout importance or 
effect. 

I 



Insinuator, In-sln'ni-i-t&r, a. He that In- 
sinuates. 

Insipid, fn-sipTpld* o* Without taste : widi- 
out spirit, without pathos ; flat, dull, heavy. 

Insipidtty, fn-sd-pId'A-ti, 1 , » x)r««» «r 

Insipidness, In-pfp'pld-nis, / ** **»»* " 
taste ; want of life mr spirit. 

Insipidly, tn-slpTpld-U, ad. Without taste, 
dally. 

Insipibncb, fn-dp'i-inse, a. Folly, want of 
understanding. 

To Insist, In-slsf, «. n. To stand or retf 
oDon ; not to recede from terms or aasrr- 
ns, to persist in ; to dwell upon In dls- 



Insistent, In-sb'tlnt, a. Resting upon any 

thing. 
Insisture, In-sb'tsh&re, «. This word seest 

in Shakspeare to signify constancy or pe- 

gularity. 
iNsmsNCY, hi-slsh'Mn-sd, a. Exenpttao 

from thirst; applied to acaroel, that can 

travel long over dry deserts wlthoat drfak- 

ing. 



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INS 

ube, tai», uii....ni 

-i^ J'ln, *. The iiwerdoa, oi 

livraRment of one branch into anotiier. 
I» iMBifARB, fn-soire', v. a. To eDtnp, to 

catcb in a trap, jrin, or snare ; to inveirie : 

to entangle in dinicuitieD or perplexitieii. 
iNSiVABm, iD-«ni'rar, *. He that ensnares. 
ImoBRiBTT, In-si-brTi-ti, s. Drunkennem, 

wantofsobrietT, 
InaooABLK, Insi'tiM-i-hl, a. Aveme from 

conversation ; incapable of 

Bnioa. 
To Insolate, In'si-Ute, v.a. To dry in the 

san, to expose to the action of the sun. 
IxsoiATiONy in-8&-U'tibftn, s. Exposition to 

the sua. 
Is^oLKNCKt 'u'si-llnse, ) 
' In-si, I 



ifr«LBXCT,' in'si-lin-si; | *• Pride exerted 
in contemptuous and overbearing treat- 



iNiOLENT. ta'sA-lll 



petulant contempt. 

"* ~ Contemptuous of 



.. lUM-H _- „ 

others, haufirbtr, overbeariugr. 

l!tsoLMiiTL,YfWti6-UnV-ll,ad. With contempt 
of othersy haughtily, rudely. 

iNsoLVABUt, In-s^rvS-bl, a. Such as admits 
of no solution, or explication ; tliat cannot 
be paid. 

Insoldbls, in-sai'li-bl, a. Not to be dis- 
solved or separated. 

iNsoLYBKcy, iusiVvin-tif $. Inability to pay 



Insoltknt, In-sSI'vInt, a. Unable to pay. 
IxBOMUCH, fn-si-matah', emu. So that, to 

soch a degree that. 
To Inspbct, in-spiikt', v. a. To look into by 

way of examination. 
I .vspBcnoN, 1 n-sp&'shiin, §. Prying exami- 

natioa, narrow and close survey : superin- 

tcDdeace, presiding care. 
ImnciuR, fn-sp!k'tfir, *. A prying exa- 

miBer; a superintendent. 
I VHPBRsioN, In-spir'shftn, *. A sprinkling. 
To ImPHERB, In-sAre', v. a. To pUce in an 

orb or sphere. 
Insfirable, In-spfrS-bl, a. That may be 

drawn in with the breatli. 
Inspiration, in-spi-ri'shtn, t. The art of 

drawing in the breath ; the act of breath- 
ing into any thing; infusion of ideas into 

tiie miud by a superior power. 
To Insfirx, in-splre', v. n. To draw in the 

breath. 
To IwBFiRB, fn-spire', v. a. To breathe into, 

to infuse into the mind; to animate by 

supernatural infusion ; to draw in with the 

breath. 
Inspiker, hi-api'rllr, *. He that inspires. 
To iNSPiRrr, fn-sp!rlt, v.a. To animate, to 

actuate, to All with life and vigour. 
To Inbpissatb, 1n-sp!fie'site, «. a. To thicken, 

to make thick. 
Inspissation, tn-spls-si'sbiln, s. The act of 

making any liquid thick. 
iHSTABiLmr, In-sti-MI'i-a. t. Inconstancy, 

fickleness, mutability of opinion or con- 
duct. 
Instable, fn-stilil, a. Inconstant, chang- 

r« imTAU., In-stiir, r. a. To advance to 
any rank or office, by placing in the seat 
or stall proper to that condition. 

iNSfAiXATiON, fn-stll-IA'shftn, s. The act of 
civlng visible possession of a rank or office, 
by placing in the proper seat. 

maTALMENT, 1n-8til'mint, i. The act of in- 



» INS 

..pMBd....l*ill, TBiS. 

Stalling ; die seat in which one is iDatalled ; 
payments made at different times. 

Instance, tn'sttaae, l . _^ , 

Instancy, ln'st4n-s/- | '• Importunity, 
urgency, solicitation ; motive, influence, 
pressing argument; prosecution or pro- 
cess of a suit; example, document. 

r© Instance, in'sttnse, v.n. To give or 
offer an example. 

Instant, In'stlnt, a. Pressing, argent ; im- 
mediate, without any time interveninr. 
present; qaick, without delay. 

Instant, in'sttnt, $. Instant is such a part 
of duration wherein we perceive no suc- 
cession ; the present or current month. 

Instantaneodb, in-sttn-t4'ia-as, o. Done in 
an instant, acting at once widiout any per- 
ceptible succession. 

Instantaneodslt, In-sUn-ti'nMs-U. ad. In 
an indivisible point of time. 

Instantly, in'stint-W, ad. Immediately, 
without any perceptible intervention of 
time ; with urgent importunity. 

To Instate, 1n-stite', v. a. To place in a 
certain rank or condition : to invest. Ob- 
solete. 

I^ 

I» 

r« 

Ik 

I 
Ti 



In 



principles or doctrine. 

iNsmxTTOR, in'sti-td-tftr, «. An establisher, 
one who settles : instcucter, educator. 

iNsnTunsr, In'sti-tA-dst, *. Writer of In- 
stitutes, or elemental instructions. 

To Instop, 1n-Btip', v. a. To close up, to 
stop. 

To Instruct, 1n-6trakt\ v.a. To teach, to 
^ .- Inform autiioritatively; 



form by precept, to ij 
to model, to form. 



d by Google 



INS 

File, fir, fUl, m...«tei, «ilt. 

rmrmcrn, In-cur&k't&r, t. A teacher, 
iustitutor. 

IwsTRDcnoN. la-8tr%k'diftD, «. The act of 
teaching, inforniation ; precepts convey- 
ing knowledge ; authoritative information, 
mandate. 

iNBTRucnvB, In-ftr&k'tfv, a. Conveying 
knowledge. 

Instroubnt, In'atrd-mint, s. A tool iwed 
for any work or purpofle; a frame con- 
structed ao aa to vfeid harmonious sounds ; 
a writing containing any contract or order ; 
the agent or mean of any thing ; one 
who acts only to serve the purpcMes of 
another. 

Inctiivmbntai., tn-stri-mln'tSl, a. Condn- 
ci\« as means to some end, organicai; act- 
ing to some end, contributing to some pur- 

■ pose, iielpful ; consisting not of voices but 
instruments ; produced by instruments, not 
vocal. 

iNsrauMKNTAUTT, In-strd-mln-tiU'i-ti, *. 
Subordinate agency, agency of any thing 
as means to an end. 

ImTRVMENTALLY, in-strA-mln'til-4, ad. In 
the nature of an instrument, as means to 
an end. 

iNSTRUMENTALNBaa, In-strd-mln'tM-nls, $. 
Usefulness as means to an end. 

Insuffbrablb, In-sJffilr-t-bl, a. Intoler- 
able, insupportable, intense beyond endur- 
ance; detestable, contemptible. 
^NSOFFERABLT, In-aArf^r-t-bM, ad. To a de- 
gree beyond endurance. 

iNstnrnciENdB, fn-saf-flsh'lnse, > , i- 

rNsurnciBNcr, In-saf-fl8h'ln-««, j '* *"" 
adequateness to any end or purpose. 

I KsuFTiaBNT, In-sSf-f tsh'Int, o. I nadequate 
to any need, use, or purpose, wanting 
abiUd^. 

iNauPFiaBNTLT, 1n-sAf-fMi'2nt'li, ad. With 
want of proper ability. 

ImiTFFLATioN, In-saf-fllTshftn, s. The act of 

. breathing upon. 

Insular, !n'shA-Ur. ) a. Belonging to 

Insulary, !n'8hd-Ur-4, J an island. 

Insulated, In'shA-U-tM, a. Not contiguous 
on any side. 

Insulbb, In-s&lae', a. Dull, insipid, heavy. 

Insult. In'sllt, $. The act of leaping upon 
any thing : jict of Insolence or contempt. 

To Insult, tn-sKir, v. a. To treat with inso- 
lence or contempt; to trample upon, to 
triumph over. 

Insultbr, In-sftlf ilr, s. One who treats ano- 
ther with insolent triumph. 

Insultinolt, ln-«IlClng-M, ad. With con- 
temptuous triumph. 

iNsupBRAmLiry, In-si-pir-a-birA-ti, *. The 
quality of being invincible. 

Inbupbrablb, ln-«d'plr-ft-bl, a. Invincible, 
insurmountable. 

iNSUTBRABLBNBsa, 1n.«A'p2r-l-bl-nl8, s, In- 
vindbleness, impossililUly to be sur- 
mounted. 

Insupbrably, In-s&'ptr-l-bU, ad. Invinci- 
bly, insurmountablv. 

Inbupfortablb, In-s&p-pir'ta-bl, a. Intoler- 
able, insufferable, not to be endured. 

Insupportablbnbss, ln-«ap-pAr'U-bl-nls, *. 
Insufferableness, the state of being beyond 
endurance. 

iNfltm^mTABLY, tn-slp-p&r'tl-bU, ad. Be- 
yond endurance. 



-^m INT 

..pine, pIn*...Di, mlve, nSr, ntt.... 
iNauRMKnrrABLB, 1n<«ar-iiiMn't2-bl| 



auperabie, not to be got over. 
iNStnuiovNTABLY, in>flir-BMn'tl-bl4, ad, In- 

vindbiy, uncooquerably.' 
iNSURRBOnoN, fn-slr-rlk'sh&n, s. A sedi- 
tious rising, a rebellious commotion. 
Insusurration, In-sd-sftr-rrshiln, $. The 

act of whispering into something. 
Intactible, In-tiUPtl-bl, a. Not perceptible 

to the touch. 
Intaouo, In-til'yi, t. Any thing that luu 

figures engraved on it 
iNTAaTABLB, fo-tia'tt-bl, a. Not raising any 

sensation in the organs of taste. 
Inteobr, In'ti-j&i', t. The whole of any 

thing. 
Integral, In'ti-grtI, a. Whole; applied to 

a thing, considered as comprising all its 

constituent parts ; uninjured, complete, 

not defective, not fractional, not broken 

into fractions. 
Integral, 1n't4-grll, t. The whole made up 

of parts. 
Integrant, fn'ti-grint, a. Necessary for 

making up an integer. 
Intbgiuty, In-U^gn-tif s. Honesty, nnoor- 

mptness; punty, genuine unadulterated 

state; intireness. 
Intboumbnt, In-tlg'gi-mint, s. Any thing 

that covers or envelops another. 
Intellect, tn'UI-Ukt, s. The intelligent 

mind, the power of understanding. 
Intellection, In-tll-llk'shan, s. The act of 

understaading. 
lNTELLEcnvE,fn-tll-lik'|}v,a. Having power 

to understand. 
Intellectual, In-ai-Uk'tshd-ftl, a. Relatiof 

to the understanding, belonging to the 

mind, transacted by tlie underatandiof; 

Krceived by the intellect, not the senses; 
ving the power of understanding. 
Intellectual, ln-t8l-llk'td>&-ai, t. Intel- 
lect, understanding, mental powers or 
faculties. 
Inteluobncb, In-tirU-janse, "> . |-.-_ 
Inteluoexcy, la-ttl'14-j«n-8i, / '• ^■• 
merce of information, notice, mutual com- 
munication; commerce of acauaintaiice, 
terms on which men live one with another; 
spirit, unbodied mind ; underatandinf , 

Intbluoencer, tn-tllll-jIn-sSr, «. Onev^ 
sends or conveys news, one who gives no- 
tice of private or distant transactions. 

Intelugent, In-til'll-jint, a. Knowing, ia- 
structed, skilful ; giving informatkm. 

Intbluoential, !n-tll-U-jin'sbtl, a. Con- 
sisting of unbodied mind ; intellectaal, 
exercising understanding. 

Intelligibility, in-tU-li-jil-bll'i-U, «. Po«> 
siUlity to be understood. 

Intelugible, 1n-tirU-Ji-bl, a. To be con- 
ceived by the understanding. 

Inteluoiblenbb8, In-tlili-Ji-bl-nls, «. Pos- 
sibility to be understood, " 

Intbluchblt, hi-ai'l*-, • • ■ 
understood, clearly, , ^ . 

Intbmerate, !n-tlm'lr-&te, a. UndeAled, aa- 
polluted. [conatitutioa. 

Inteuperament, !n-t8m'p!r-trinint, s. Baa 

Intbmpbrance, In-tlm'jp?r-tnse, "» , xvmxA 

Intbmpbrancy, hi-Um'-"'^---^ '' '* '^■" 
of temperance, want 
in meat or drink. 



In-tliti-JiKbUnla, «. Pw 
irstood, perspicuity. 
ll'U-ji-bli, Mf. So as to b 
■Iv, plainly. 



uni pe^-ft-ln■u^ s. 

It of moderatloD, < 



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INT M5 

t&be, t&h, bsu....au...psaiui. 
IxratPKBLAXXf iD-ttffl'pir-4te» a, lounode- 
rate in M)|>etite, excessive ip meat or 
drfnli; pantooate, ungovernable, without 



ra|e. 

IzmatFBftATELT, In-tliu'pir-ite-U, ad. With 
breach of the laws of temperance : inimo- 
dert itely, excessively. 

iKnoOiBRATBMEas, In-t3m'p8r-ite-nte, t. 
Want of moderation. 

Intkmperature, In-tim'pJr-t-tAre, «. Ex- 
cew of some quality. 

To Intend, !n-tind , v. a. To mean, to de- 
sign. 

iNTKNDAitT, fn-tln'dSnt, *. An officer of the 
hifliest class, who oversees any particular 
allotment of the publick business. 



i 

oicore. 
I^fXBMBivELY, ln-tln's!v-U, ad. To a gireat 

degree. 
Isratn, In-tinf, a. Anxiously, dUigent, 

fixed with close application. 
I.VTEMT, ?n-tlnf, *. A design, a purpose,' a 

drift, meaning. 
IxTKMTiON, In-un'shSn, s. Design, purpose ; 

the state of being intense or strained. 
I.vTKNTioNAL, lu-tln'shUn-il, a. Designed, 

done by design. 
iNTdniONALLY, In-tin'shiUn-Sl-j, ad. By de- 
sign, with fixed choice; in will, if not in 

actioD. 
lNTBNnvE,in-tln'av,a. Diligently applied, 

busily attentive. 
INTKNTIVSI.Y, in-tln't!v-U, ad. With applica- 
tion, closely. 
lNTEXTi.Y,ln-tlnt'U,ad. With close attention, 

with close application, with eager desire. 
iNTBMTMSsa, fn-tiuf nfe, s. The state of being 

intent, anxious application. 
To Iktzk, In-tir', v.a. Tocover underground, 

to bury. 

lxTKRCALARY,!n-tlr-kll'tlr4, S°' '««erted 
oat of the common order, to preserve the 
equation of time, as the twenty-nindi of Fe- 
bruary in a leap year is an Intercalary day. 

To Iktehcalate, ?n-t8r'kMite, v^ &. Tp insert 
an extraordinary day. 

lMTKRCAi.ATioN,1n-tir-kl-U'shftn.«. Insertion 
of days out of the ordinary reckoning. 

To Imtbbckvr, !n-t2r-sUd', v. n. To pass be- 
tween ; to mediate, to act between two 
parties. 

I vnncBOER, In-tlr-si£'dilr, s. One that inter- 
cedes, a mediator. 

To iMTTsacBFT, In-tir-slpf , v. a. To stop and 



I NT 
iAin, THis. 
seize In the way ; to obstruct, to eat off, to 
stop from being communicated. 
fTSRCEPnoN, In-tir-slp'sh&n, *. OfastnKv 
tion, seizure bv the wav. 



uon, seizure by the way. 

Intercession, In-ar-sfeh'an, t. Mediation, 
interposition, agency between two parties, 
agency in the cause of another. 

Intbrcessour, In-tlr-sSs'sftr, t. Mediator, 
.asrent between two parties to procure recon^ 
ciliatlon. 

To I nterciuin, In-tlr-tBhlae', v. a. To chain, 
to knk together. 

To Intesghanoe, ln-tir-tsUi\je', v.a. To 
put each in the place of the other; to suc- 
ceed alternately. 

Intbrchanoe, in'tlr-tshinje, #. Commerce, 
permutation of commodities ; alternate suc- 
cession ; mutual donation and reception. 

INTBBCHANOBABLE, In-tlr-tshin'ji-bi, a. Ca- 
pable of being interchanged; given and 
taken mutually ; following each other in 
alternate succession. 



lNTBRCiUNOBAW[.Y,!n-tlr-tsh4n'ja.bU,ad. AU 
ternately^ ih a manner whereby each irives 
and receives. ® 



Interchanoekent, 1n-t«r-tshii^e'mint, s. 
Exchange, mutual transference. 

Intewotient, In-tir-sipV^nt, *. An inter- 
cepting power, something that causes « 
stoppage. 

Intercision, fn-tir-sfzb'ftn, s. Interruption. 

To Intercludb, In-tlr-kUde', v. ». To shut 
from a place or course by something inter- 
vening. 

Intbrclusion, In-tlr-kld'zhUn, s. Obstruc- 
tion, interception. 

Imteroolumniation, In-tlcwki-iam-ni-i'sliftn, 
s. The space between the pillars. 

To Intbrcomuon, in-tlr-k2m'min. v, n. To 
feed at the same table. 

Imtercoumunity, !n-Ur-k8m-mA'nl-t4, s. A 
mutual communication or community. 

Intercostal, In-yr-kSs'tll, a. Placed be- 
tween the nbs. 

Intercourse, in'tlr-JUrse,*, Commerce, ex- 
change; communication. 

lNTBRCi;RRENCE,in-t2r-kar'rlnse,«. Passage 
between. 

Intercurrent, in-tlr-k&r'rant, a. Running 
between. fcourB*'. 



Interest, fii'tir-!st, s. Concern, ad^'antalre, 
good: influence over others; share, parfin 
any thing, participation ; regard to private 
profit ; money paid for use, usury ; any sur- 
plus of ad van t^e. 

To Interfere, tn-tlr-fire', v. a. To inter- 
pose, to intermeddle ; to clash, to oppose 
each other. 

Interference, In-Ur-fJ'rinse, *. An inter- 
posing, an intermeddling. 



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INT « 

Pite, fir. All, ftt....iBl, mSt....i 

iNTSmoENT, to-tii'flA-int, a. FlowiDf be- 
tween, [tween. 

IirraRFULOKNT, fn-ar-nrjintta. Shininf be- 

Intbhfdsed, iu-tir-f&xd', a. Poured or scat- 
tered between. 

Intbbjacbnct, fn-tir-ji'sln-si, s. The act or 
Mate of lying between ; the thing lying be- 
tween. 

Intbrjacknt, In-tlr-Ji'sInt, a. Intervening, 
lying between. 

iNTBRJEcnoN. in-ar-Jik'thtn, *. A part of 
•peech that diM^Tere the miud to be seized 
or affected with tome paaslon. such as are 
in English, Oh! alas! ah! intervention, 
interposition; act of •omething coming 
between. 

lNTBiaM,1u'tlr-!m,«. Mean time, intervening 
time. 

To Intbrjoin, 1n-tlr-ji!n', v. n. To Join mu- 
' tually, to intermarry. 

Intbriour, In-tA'ri-lr, a. Internal, inner, 
not outward, not superficial. 

Ii«TBRKNOWi.BDOB,}n-tlr-n2i'lI4je,«. Mutual 
knowledge. 

To Intbrlacb, in-tlr-llse', r. a. To intermix, 
to put one thing within another. 

Intbrlafsb, f n-tlr-lipse', «. The How of time 
between any two events. 

To lNTBRiARD,ln-ar-llrd', v. a. To mix meat 
with bacon or fat; to interpose, to insert 
between; to diversify by mixture. 

To Intbrleavb, In-Ur-Uve', v. a. To chequer 
a book by the insertion of blank leaves. 

To Intbrline, In-tlr-liue', v. a. To write in 
alternate lines, to correct by something 
written between the lines. 

Intbruneation, ln-tlr-l1n-4-4'«hin, *. Cor- 
rection made by writing between tlie lines. 

To Intbrunk, fa-tir-HngV, v.a. To connect 
chains one to another, to Join one in ano- 
ther. 



Intbrludb, In'tir-lAde, i. Something played 
at the intervals of festivity, a farce. 

Intbrlubnct, 1n-ar-ld'ln-si, «. Water inter- 
posited, interposition of a flood. 

Intbrlunar, In-ar-J&'nlr, I _ R^ion-, 

lNTERLONARV,ln-ar-l4'nlr-4, J"' ^^^^^«' 
ing to the time when the moon, about to 
change, is invisible. 

Imtbrmarriaob, tn-tlr^mlr'rliije, «. Mar- 
riage between two families, where each 
takes one and gives another. 

T0lNTERUARRy:in-tir-mai'r«,v.n. To marry 
some of each family with the other. 

To iNTBUMBDDLB.ln-tir-mld'dl, v.n. To in- 
terpose officiously. 

Irtbambodlbr. 1n-tlr-mld'dl-tr»«. One tiiat 
interposes officiously. 

Intermbdiacy, In-tlr-ml'di-t-sl, or !n-t!r- 
mi'jM-si, s. Interposition, intervention. 



INT 

plD....iiA, aiSve, n<r, nSt.... 

Intbmcbdiai., !n-t!r-ml'di-il, or fn-tlr-mT- 
H-tl, a. Intervening, lying between, inter- 
venient. 

iNTBRMBDiATB, fn-tlr-mi'Si-Ate, a. Inter- 
vening, interposed. 

I NTBRM BDiATBLT, In-tlr-mi'dA-ite-U, ad. B y 
way of intervention. 

Ii«TBRi(BNT,tn-tli'm8nt,#. Burial, sepulture. 

Intbrmioration, In-tlr-mt-gri'shln, t. Act 
of removing from one place to another, ko 
as that of two parties removing, each takes 
the place of the other. 

iNTBRsnNABLB, 1n-tii^mi-nl-bl, a. Immense, 
admitting no boundary. 

Ii«TERMiNATB,tn-tir'mi-nlte,a. Unl>ouDded, 
unlimited. 

Interminatioit, In-tir-mi-ni'shSii, «. Me- 
nace, threat. 

To Intbrminolb, In-tir-mlng'gl, r. <r. To 
mingle, to mix some things among others. 

To iNTERjnKOLB, In-tlr-mlng'gl, v.n. To be 
mixed or incorporated. 

Intbruission, In-tir-mlsh'tn, s. Cefsation 
for a time, pause, intennediate stop ; inter- 
venient time; state of being intermitted ; 
the space between the paroxysms of a fever. 

iNTBRmasiTB, 1n-tlr-mV8lv, a. Coming by 
fits, not continual. 

To iNTBRMtT, In-ar-mft', v. a. To forbear 
any tiling for a time, to interrupt. 

To iNTBRurr, fn-tlr-mlf , r. n. To grow mild 
between the flu or paroxysms. 

lNTBRiaTr8NT,hi-tlr-m1ftlnt,a. Coming by 
fits. 

To iNTBRinx, In-tlrMnlkflT, v. a. To mingle, 
to join, to put some things among others. 

To Intbrudc, 1n-tJr-m!ks', t;. n. To be min- 
gled together. 

iNTBRMncTtmB, In-tfr-mfks'tsliAre, s. Mass 
formed by mingling bodies ; something ad- 
ditional mingled in a mass. 

IifTBRMUifDAMB,.ln-tJr-man'dlne, a. Subsist- 
ing between worlds, or between orb and orii. 

lNTBRin7RAL|^1n-tlr-m&'rll,a. Lyingbetwaen 
walls. 

h itnal, 

elgn. 

Ii , not 

I] sier- 

snial 



neu- 
roar> 
icre, 
nger 



ome- 
itter. 
itint 



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INT tsr 

Ube, t&b, Ull....ni....piaiid.. 
To Intbrfose, te-Ur-pize', v. a. To mediate, 

to act between two parties ; to put in by way 

ofintemiptioD. 
ImxBroBBay In-tlr-pi'zar, «. One that oomes 

betnyen ottiera ; an intervenlent agent, a 



IxmiPoernoN, !n-tlr-pft-Ah'&n, «. Inter- 
venlent aeency ; mediation, agency between 
jmrtlea; Intervention, state or belnr placed 
betvreen two ; any thing interposed. 

To Ihtxkprrt, lo-tir'prit, v. a. To explain, 
to tnnslate, feo decipher, to gtVe a solution. 

IimiiPRKTABi.K, tn-teKpri-ti-bl, a. Capable 
of being expounded. 

Intksprktation, in-tfr-pr^tl'shan, a. The 
act of interpreting, explanation ; the sense 
giren by any interpreter, exposition. 

Irterfrktative, In-UKpr^tt-tlv, a. Col- 
lected by interpretation. 

I»TB»»UBTATivBLy.ln-tlr'pr4-tl-t!r-U,a<l. As 
msy be collected by interpretation. 

I NTBRPRKTER, !n-tlr pri-t&r, $. An expositor, 
an expounder; atranolator. 

iNTBKPimcnoN, in-tir-pllngk'shln,«. Point- 
ing between words or sentences. 

lNrBRRBONUM,1n-t2r-i^g'ntni,x. Thetimein 
which a throne is vacant between the death 
of one prince and accession of another. 

IxTBRRCiON, In-tlr-riVne', a. Vacancy of the 
throne. 

To Intbrhooate, 1n-t2t'r&-glte, v. a. To ex- 
amine, to quesDon. 

To Ihtbrrooate, In-tlr^r^-gite, «. n. To ask, 
t» pat questions. 

Interrooation, In-tJr-ri-g&'shSn, «. A ques- 
tion put, an inquiry; a note that marks a 
qu^on, thus, 0). 

IirnERiioOATivE,in-ar-rtg^gt-tIv,«r. Denoting 
a qoestioo, expressed in a questionary form 
ofwordf 



IKT 

w 
To 

b( 
\m 

ti 
To\ 



INT 

.^in, TBis. 



Intbrrooattve, In-tlr-rtg'gl-thr, #. A pr 
Doan used in asking questions, as, who? 
what! 

I ntbrrooativblt, fn-tir-rtg'gi-tlv-U, ad, I n 
form of a question. 

I nterrooator, 1n-tlr^i-gi-tllr, a. An asker 
of questions. 

lNTBRR0OATORY,in-tlr-r«g'g5rtar-i,». A ques- 
tion, an inquiry. 

Interrooatory, 1n-t!r-r8g'g4-far4, a. Con- 
Ulning a question, expressing a question. 

To Intbrrupt. In-tfr-ripf, v. a. To hinder 
the process of any thing by breakingin upon 
it ; to binder one from proceeding, by in- 
terposition ; to divide, to separate. 

I ktkrruttbdly, !n-tlr-r&p'tld-U, ad. Not in 
continuity; not without stoppwes. 

Imtbrrutter, In-tlr-rftpf tHr, a. He who In- 
terrupts. 

IivTKRRUPnoN, In-tSr-rlp'shan, a. Interposi- 
tion, breach of continuity ; hinderance, stop, 
obsdrnction. 
IwTB««APOTJiR,ln-tir-8k4p'p4-Ur,«. Placed 

between the shoulders. 
To Interscind, 1n-tir-slod', «. a. To cut off 

by interruption. __ 

To iMTBRaciUBB, In-tlr^krlbe', v. a. To write 

between. 
Ikterbbcant, !n-tJr-sf ktnt, a. Dividing any 

diiog into parU. _ 

To iNTBRSEcr, fn-t2r-6lkr, v. a. To cut, to 

divide eadi other mutually. _ 
To Intrrsbct, In-tJr-slkf , v. n. To meet and 



iKl 

b 

iNl 

h 

INI 

iL .. 

Intertbxturb, In-tir-tiks'lsliAre, a. Diver- 
sification of things mingled or woven one 
among another. 

To Imtbrtwinb, in-tir-twine', 1 ^ ^ -r^ 

7o Intertwist. in-Ur-twlsf, /«'•«• »<» 
unite by twisting one in another. 

lNTERVAi.,fn'Ur-«tl,«. Spaces between places, 
interstice; timepassing between twoassign- 
able pointK, remission of delirium or Si*- 
temper. 

To iNTBavENE, fn-tir-viue', v. n. To come 
between things or persons. 

Intervenibnt, In-tlr-vt'nl-lnt, a. Interce- 
dent, passing between. 

Intervention, In-tlr-vln'shftn, a. Agency 
between persons; agency between antece- 
dents and consecatives; interposition, the 
state of being interposed. 

To Intbrvbrt, !n-ttr-vlrf , v. a. To turn to 
another course. 

Interview, !n'tfr-vA, a. Mutual sight, sight 
of each other. 

To Intkrvoltb, In-tlr-vMv', v. a. To involve 
one within another. 

To Interweave, 1n-tlr-wive',». a. Pret. In- 
terwove. Part. pass. Interwoven^ Inter- 
wovef or Interweaved. To mix one with 
anotherina " ■" 

Intestable, 



another in a regular texture, tointerniingle. 

NTE8TABLB. In-Mtt " P . 

make a will. 



tartl-bi, a. Disqualified to 



Intestate, In-tls't&te, a. Wanting a will, 
dying without a will. [?^it». 

Intestinal, 1n-t!s'ti-nai, a. Belonging t" the 

Intestine, fn-t&'tfn, a. Internal, inwnrd ; 
contained in the body ; domestick, not fo- 
reign. 

Intestines, In-tls'tSnz, a. The guts, the 
bowels. 

To Inthral, !n-<Ariwr, v. a. To enslave, f) 
shackle, to reduce to servitude. 

Intrralmbnt, In-tArlwI'mSnt, a. Servitude, 
slavery. _ 

To Inthrone, !n-<ArJne', v. a. To raife to 
royalty, to seat on a throne. 

Intimacy, In'tA-mi-s*, a. Close fiimlliarity. 

Intimatb, !n'ti-mlte, a. Inmost, inward, in- 
testine ; familiar, closely acquainted. 

lNTiMATB,1n't^mlte. a. A familiar friend, one 
who is trusted with onr thonghb;. 

To Intimate, In'tA-mite, v. a. To hint, to 
point out Indirectly, or not very plainly. 

Intimately, In'ti-m&te-U, ad. t-loselv, with 
intermixture of parts; fomlliarly, with close 
friendship. 

Intimation, tn-te-mi'sh&n, a. Hint, obscure 
or Indirect dechration or direction. 

To Intimidate, In-tlm'i-dlte, v. a. To make 
fnirfu'l, to dastardize, to make oowardly. 



d by Google 



INT 



388 



INT 



d by Google 



INV S 

tibe, Mb, Uil....ill.. 

7b Imtwxkb, In-twliie', v. «. To twist or 

wnsth together; to encompaM by drcUng 



r«I»yADB,lD-TUe!', tf.o. To attack a conn- 
try, to make a hostile entrance; to aaMil, 
toaanvlt. 

ImrADBK, In-vi'dlr, «. One who enters with 
iMMtili^ into the poflKMioiMi of another; an 
Mnilant. 

Imvaud, iD-Tllld, a. Weak, of no weig-bt or 



Intaujv tiHTft-UUr, #. Onedi«abledby«icfc- 

■eat «" hurts. 
7« hrvAUDATE^ In-vtri-dite, v. a. To weaken, 

to deprive oiforce or efficacr. 
iMTAUStrr, In-vt-lkri-tl, t. Weakness^ want 



IktaumlBLB, lB-vtl'&-4-bl, a. Predoos above 



iMVAiUABUt, 1n-vlk'ri4-bl, a. UncbanfeaUe, 

oooctant. 
ImrABiAHi.HNMs, In-vi'ri-l-bl-nls, s. Immu- 

Idiittty, constaocT. 
lifTABiian.Y,1n-vi'ri-t-bU,ad. Uncbaofeably, 

ceostaDtly. 
iNTaaioN. in-T&'ihln, t. Hostile entrance 

upon toe rights or po s s es sions of knother, 

hosdJe encroachments. 
IinrAarvK,1n-Tfsiv,a. Entering hostilely upon 

other men's p onscosio ns. 
IwvBCTivB, fn-vlk'ifv, $. A severe censure in 

speedi or writing, 
f NYKTivs, lo-vik'nr, a. Satirical, ahusive. 
iHVBcnvKLT, fn-vik'dv-U, dd. Satirically, 

abosiTely. 
To UnmoH, In-vi', v. n. To utter censure or 

reproach. 
I ifYBiOHKR, in-yl'Sr, s. Vehement railer. 
To Invxiolb, In-vA'gl. r. a. To persuade to 

soBMOiing bad or hurtful, to wheedle, to 

aUw«I 
lamovBt, In-TjTgl-tr, «. Seducer, deceiver, 

allurer to ill. [hint 

lHV*tit»f lD-4-ln'dA, s. A distant notice j a 
To Ikvxnt, ln-v8nt', r. a. To discover, to find 

oat; to forge, U> contrive falsely; to feign ; 

to produce something new in writing, or in 

mecfaanicks. 
ItfTKHTKR, lD-vln(^, s. One who produces 

somediing new, a deviser of something not 

known before : a teller of ifctions. 
IwvBmoN,1n-vln'sbftn,s. Fiction, discovery, 

act of producing something new ; forgery; 

the thing invented. 
Iw vBM T ivB , In-vln'Uv, a. Quick at contriv- 
ance, ready at expedients. 
ImmfTon, !n-vlnf ftr, s. A finder out of some- 
thing new; a contriver, a framer. 
IinrBimMaAU.T,1o-vln-t&ri-ll-4,<M/. In man- 
ner of an inventory. 

In'vin-t&r-J, s. An account or 



catak^gue of moveables. 
lavBKTRBaa, lo-vSn'tris, t. A female that in- 

iKvasB, In-virae', a. Inverted, reciprocal, 
ofaosed to Direct. 

laviBsioir, In-vli^sliln, t. Change of order 
or time, so as that the last is first, and first 
last ; change of place, so as that each takes 
. the room of the other. 

To IwvBRT, In-virf, v. a. To turn upside 
down, to place in contrary method or order 
to that wnich was before; to place the last 
first. 



INT 



IifmTBDi.T,la-vlr'lld-U,fld. Inooalrafyor 



To Intbt, In-vlstr, v. a. To dress, to clothe, 
to array; to place in possession of a rank 
or office ; to adorn* to grace ; toeonfer, to 
give; to enclose, to sarroond so as to inter- 
cent soDDOurs or orovisions. 

iNl 

C 

Iir 



Inyidioos, 1n-vld'i-&s, or 'a-vid'j^ls, a. En- 
vious, malignant ; hkely to incur or to bring 
hatred. 

iNViinoosLT, In-vftTi-ls-U, ad. Malignantly, 
enviously ; in a manner likely to provdie 

iNViiiiODSNBBS* lo-vld'i-Ss-nis, t. Quality of 

provoking envy or hatred. 
To iNviooiUTK, fn-v1g'g&-rite, v. a. To endue 

with vigour, to strengthen, to animate, to 

enforce. 
iNviGOiunoN, In-vlg-gi-ri'shtn, t. Tfie act 

of invigorating, the state of being invigo- 
rated. 
Invincible, la-vln's^bl, o. Unconquerable, 

not to be subdued. 
Invinciblbnjsss, In-vln'si-bl-nis, r. Uncon- 

querableness, insuperableness. 
Invinciblt, fn-vln'ai-bU, ad. Insuperably, 

unconquerably. 
ImnoLABLB, fn-vrA-U-bl. a. Not to be pro- 
faned, not to be ii^iured ; not to be brokoi ; 

insusceptible of hurt or wound. 
I KvioLABLT, !n-vri-ll-bU,a<l. Without breach , 

without failure. 
Inviolate, In-vl'i-lUe, a. Unhurt, uniqjnred, 

unpolluted, unbroken. 
iNVHnm, ln'vi-&s, a. impassabteiuntrodden. 
iNvisiBiLiTy, ta-vte4-bir4-tt. ». The state of 

being invinble. imperoepttbleness to sight. 
Invisible, ln-^/v^^l, a. Not perceptible by 

the sight, not to be seen. 
Invisibly, Tn-vU'i-bU, mi. Imperceptibly to 

the sight. 
To iNviacATB, !n-vttiate, v. a. To lime, to- 

entangle in glutinous matter. 
iNvrrATioN, in-vi-ti'shAn, s. The act of in* 

viting, Mdding, or calling to any thing with 

ceremony and civility. 



d by Google 



IN W 

Fite, fir, mi, fit.... mi, mit.. 



lNViTAroKT,1n-TrtMar4,a. Usinar invitation, 
containing inviution. 

To INVITB, fn-vite', v. a. To bid, to aslc to any 
place; to allure, to persuade. 

To Invite, 1n-vlte% ». «. To give invitation, 
to afford allurement. 

I NviTKR, 1n-vl'Ulr. $. He who invited. 

Invitinoly, In^vl'ISnff-U, ad. In rach a man- 
ner as invites or allures. 

To iNtJMBBATK, In-Bm'brAte, v. a. To shade, 
to cover with shades. 

Inunction, iD-ftnfrk'&han, «. The act ofsmear- 
inff or anointing. 

Inundation, !n-&n-di'tihan, $. The overflow- 
ing or waters, flood, deluge ; a confluence 
ofanylcind. 

To Invocatb, In'v&-k&te, v. a. To invoke, to 
implore, to call upon, to pray to. 

Invocation, lu-vi-ki'shftn, $. The act of call- 
ing upon in prayer; the form of calling for 
the assistance or presence of anj being. 

Invoice, iu'voise, *. A catalogue of the freight 
of a ship, or o f the articles and price of goods 
sent by a factor. 

To Invoke, !n-v&ke', v. a. To call upon, to 
implore, to pray to. 

To Involve, !n-v41f', v. a. To inwrap, to 
cover with any thing ''iirrounding ; to imply, 
to comprise; toentwist; to take in; to en- 
tangle; to make intricate; to blend, to 
mingle together confusedly. 

Involuntarily, In-viran-U-r^U,0d. Not by 
choice, not spontaneously. 

Involuntary, fn-vJlUn-ti-ri, a. Not having 
the power of choice ; not chosen, not done 
willingly. 

Involution, ?n>v&-ld'8h8n, s. The act of in- 
volving or inwrapping ; the state of being 
entangled, complication ; tliat which is 
wrapped round any thing. 

To Inure, In-dre', r. a. To habituate, to make 
ready or willing by practice and custom, to 
accuRtom. 

Inurement, tn-Are'mint, s. Practice, habit, 
use, custom, frequency. 

To Inurn, ?n-am', r. a. To entomb, to bury. 

iNUsnoN, In-&s't^ln, f. The act of^burning. 

1 NtrriLB, In-A'tll, a. Useless, unprofitable. 

Inutility. {n-A-tfl'^-t^, *. Uselessntts, un- 
profltableness. 

Invulnerable, ln-^'&rn2r-i-bl, «. Not to be 
wounded, secure fh>m wound. 

To Inwall, In-wBir, v. a. To enclose with a 
wall. 

!!:Ji;S,'?X'l?a., } -"• Towanl. the in- 
ternal parts, within ; with inflection or 
incurvity, concavely ; into the mind or 
thoughts. 

Inward, In'ward, a. Internal, placed withhi ; 
intimate, domestick ; seated in the mind. 

Inward, !u'w8rd, $. Any thing within, gene- 
rally the bowels ; intimate, near acquaint- 
ance. 

Inwardly, fn'wIrd-1*, ad. In the heart, pri- 
vately: in the parts within, internally; witli 
inflection or concavitv. 

Inwardness, In' wlrd-nis,«. Intimacy, fami- 
liarity. 

To Inweave, In-w4ve', v.a. Pret, Inreove or 
Intceaved. Part. pass. Inwove or Inwoven. 
To mix any thing in weaving, so that it 
forms part of the texture ; to intwine, ' to 
complicate. 



290 

,.plne, pin.. 



JOI 

>.n&, mtve,'n3r, xAU, 



To Inwood, fn-wfld', v. a. To hide in woods. 



To Inwrap, !n-rSp', v. a. To cover by Invo- 
lution, to Involve; to perplex, to pmzle 

with diflkulty or obscurity; to ravbh or 

transport. 
Inwrought, In-rlwt', a. Adorned with work. 
To Inwrbath, In-rJTHe', v. a. To surround 

as with a wreath. 
Job, j3b, *. A low, mean, lucrative aflialr; 

pettv, piddling work, a piece of chance 

work ; a sudden stab with a sharp infitrunienc 
To Job, j4b, v. a. To strike KUddenlv with a 

sharp instrument; to drive in a sharp Id- 

struiuent. 
To Job, Jib, v.n. To play the stockjobber, to 

buy and sell as a broker. 
Jobber, jSb'b&n t. A man who sells stock in 

the publick funds; one who does chance 

work. 
Jobbernowl, j3b'b&r-uule, s. A loggerhead, 

a blockhead. 
Jockey, jok'k^, s. A fellow that rides horse*, 

in the race ; a man tliat deals in horses ; a 

cheat, a trickish fellow. 
To Jockey, jSk'k*, *. a. To jiistle by riding 

against one ; to cheat, to trick. 
Jocose, j^kose, a. Merry, waggish, given to 

Jest. 
Jocosely, i&-ki8e'U, ad. Wag^;i8hly, in jest, 

J< 
J< 
J< 



•)OG,JSg, «. A 



1, > a. Waggery, mer- 

/ riment. 
, Used in jest, merrr, 

-tif X. Merriment, di^ 

[errv. gay, airr, lively. 

Id. Mernlv, gaily. 

ush, to shake fay • sod- 

tice by a sudden purii. 

move by small shocks; 

.. lie. equable trot. 

push, a sliglit shake, a svddea 
by a push or shake ; a rub, a 



One who moves heavily 
To shake, to be in a 



[o. coan! 
clash; I 



small stop. 

To JoooLE, jtg'gly V. n. 

tremulous motion. 
JoHNAppLB, jan'lp-pl, *. A sharp apple. 
To Join, iofn, v. a. To add one to another is 

continuity; to unite in league or marriage; 

todash together, to encounter ; to associale; 

to nnite in one act ; to unite in concord ; l» 

act in concert with. j 

To Join, i«n, v. n. To grow to. to adhere, Is 

be continuous; to close, r- -'— •- -■- 

w 

b 
Joii 
Jon 

III 
Joi; 

Joii 



d by Google 



JOU 

ube, tab, bau.....„. 

Mta«llj notes; threwniatoconrnsionaDd 

oisoraer. 
ictmr.Stbkf a. Shared amonr many : united 

ioAesame poesesaioii; combined, •eting 

tooedier in concert. " 

ToJotht, jSint, V. a. To join together in con- 

wemcjr ; to form many parts into one : to 

torm in articulations; to divide a joint, to 

ort or quarter into jointB. 
J«MTKi>,4iTnffd, fl. Full of joints. 
JwirrBR, jSlu'ifir, #. A sort of plane. 
JwiTiT, jainf W, ad. Togetlier, not sepa- 
, '■tely ; m a state of onion or cooperation. 
Jckirraass, jftirtrfe, «. One who holds any 

thing- in jointure. 
J«prMTooi>, j*lnt-8t«l', #. A stool formed by 
. 'ram log the joints into each other. 
JOBfTURK, jd}n'tshAre, *. Estate settled on a 

Wife, to be enjoyed after her husband's de- 




Jourr, j^t, g. The secondary beam of a floor. 
JoKB, jike, *. A jest, sometbinr not serious. 
T0JomM,}ikefV.n. To jest, to be merry in 

words or actions. 
ioKER, ii'k£r, *. A jester, a merry fellow. 
Joi^me, #. The face or^beek; the head of 

To JoLi^ jAle, V. 4t. To beat the head against 
any thing, to clash with violence. 

JouM.r,jmi.U,ad. Inadlsposition to noisy 
mirtb. ' 

JoL,hatKHT,}iirit-taint.s. Mirth, merriment, 
gayety. 

iSSS^^iiflS;"'''} *• Gayety, elevation 

ofafririt: merriment, festivity. 
Jolly, jil'i^^ a. Gay, merry, airy, cheerful, 

ttvBly ; plump, like one in high health. 
To Joia-, jAlt, V. n. To shake as a carriage on 

voii^ ^ound. " 

T* Jow, jAlt, V. a. To shake one as a carriage 

does. 
JoLTyjAIt, «. Shock as in a carriage. 

*wSh^**'****' *' ^ '^'**' ''***'' * ****'*' * 
tome, i-iulk, a. Belonging to Ionia; to one 

of the dialecu of the Greek Unguage; to 

one of the five orders of architecture. 
JoKQmLui, ian-kwil', #. A species of daffodil. 
JoRDEir, jSr'dn, ». A chamber pot. 
To JoBTLB, j4ssl, V. a. To jusUe, ta rush 

against. 
J<nvj*t,». A point, a tittle. 
Jovial, jA'vi-ll, a. Under the influence* of 

Jiqiiter; fay, airy, merry. 
Jovially, jiVWl-li, ad. Merrily, gayly. 
JoviaLirEn.Ji'vi-ftlMi8s.«. Gayety, menime- 
JOO^NAL, "■^"»« - T^«« **->»— 



..^«v«..w.,.i«r'n3l, a. Daily,! 
JoomwAL,,jar'nM,«. A diary, 



ily, quotidian. 

JumprAi^,iarn»,«. A oiary, an account kept 

of daily transactions ; any paper publishe'l 

oftUy. 
J<WRWAU?T, iSi^nai-?**, ». A writer of journals. 
JooRWKY, jST'ni, *. The travel of a day; travel 

by land ; a voyagoor travel by sea; passage 

from place to place. 
7% JovRNBY, jit'nit' V. n. To travel, to pass 

from place to place. 
JotmivEYMAif, jar'n^mtn, *. A hired work- 

RMQ. 

ioiHur^YWQRK, jar'ni-wJrk, *. Work per- 
formed for hire. 

knmTf jftHt, *. THt, tournament, mock fight. 
It is now wsitten, less properly, Just. 

To JovsT, jBst, 1H a. Tb cua in the tilt. 



r- w'-fll "•*• To rejo ce,tobeglad, tocsulL 
Ji^^?^^ *• "' T° congratulate, to enter- 
loSwir'^ll.ii? Sriadden, to eshlfarate. 

i1??'^ ''• G«yety, festivity. Ob^ 
JoyFtFL,jM'«l,fl. FuU of joy, glad, exulting. 
Joyfully, j«'tBI.4, ad. ^iffi Joy, gtadly. ^ 
JoYPULW«»,lii'f5lf.uft.,,. GiiiniaSrJoy. 
JoYLEse, jii'Us, a. ^oid of joy, feehng no 
J P^««]*: ^vimr no pleasur^' ^ 
i™^*-***^*",- Glad,gay, merry; givingjoy. 
'^JgJOANHA, !p-p4-kik-i.i'n4, /.' An listen 

''^^^f'^v'-''**^'*'' "• Partaking of the 

lo-f .1? of anger, dispo«^ to anger. 

i^SLi^'ill/^.^S*"". rage, passionate hatred. 

l«EFUL,IPB'rai «. Antfrv, raging, furious. 

IRKTOLLY, Ire'iil-U, ad!WiJh!S,7o ananjry 
manner. ° ' 

Iris, I'rte, «. The rainbow: an appearance of 
^f "^'^'"•»'".'8^ *^e rainbow ; the circle 
round the pupil of the eye; the flower-de- 

TbjRK. Irk, V. a. This vord is only used inv 
personal I V, and signifies to disgust, as. It 
irks me, I am weary of it. 

Irksome, jrk'siim, a. Wearisome, trouble- 
some. 

''tStoS'^' *'■''''*"''*» «''• Wearisomely, 

Ibk8(H(enb98, Srk'sam-nfe, *. Tediousnes^, 

wearisomeness. 
Iron, ITlru, #. A hard,, fusil, malleable metal : 

any instrument or utensil made of iron : a 

chain; a shackle. 
IRON, i'arn, a. Made of iron ; resembling iron 

in colour; harsh, severe; haid, impene- 
trable. 
To Iron, Kam, v. a. To smooth with an iron; 

to shackle wirli irons. 
Ironical, l-rJn'nl-k41, a. Expressing one 

thing, and meaning another. 
I^NTCALLY, l-rJn'ni-Ml-li, ad. By the use of 

irony. 
laoNMONOBR, mrn-mang-gar, s. A dealer in 

iron. 
iRONWOpD, rarn-wSd, *. A kind of wood ess- 

tremely hard, and so ponderous as. to sink 

in water. 
Ironwort, l'arn-w8rt, *. A plant. 
Irony, l'arn4, a. Having the qualities of iron. 
IROMT, ma4, s. A mode of speeeh in which 

the meaning is contrary to the words. 

lRRADIANCB,lr-rA'd*-tnSe, 1^ Pml«rf«« „r 

Iaradiancy, !r-r4'd*-tn-8i, J *• Amission of 
raysorbearosoflightuponan object; beams 
of light emitted. 

7^ iRRAinms, if-ri'di-ite, v. a. To, adorn 
vrith light emitted upon it, to heighten ; to 
enlighten Intellectuallv, to illumiuate ; to 
anlMite by beat or light ; to decorate with 
shining ornaments. 

IttiUDiATiON, ir-ri-dWehSn. *. The act of 
emitting beams of light; illumination, in- 
tellectual light. 

Irrational, fr-rish'^n&l, a. Void of reason, 
void of understanding ; alwurd, contrary-to 
reason. 

iRRAnoNALiTy, lr-r^-4^41'i-t4, ». Want jf 



d by Google 



tRR fl 

nte, fir, fill, flt....ml, »lt....| 

iRftAnoMALLT, tr.rtik'A-iitl4, ad. WltlKMrt 

reason, »bMirdly. 



ml-M,«. I« 
lanfed to tb 
iD-d'U-bl, a. 



Not to be 

the better. 

Not to 

not to 



reclaimed, not to be chai 
Ikrkonolablb, 1r-rlk-«D- . 

be reconciled, not to be a| 

be made conaMent. 
IaiiBO0NcaAn.BNBM,1r-rlk4ii^l2-bl-iilB, t, 

Impowibility to be reconciled. 
tsaaooifCUABLT, ?r-rlk-<n-iftt-bU, ad. In 

an irreooncilable manner. 
IRRKONCULBO, Ir-rik'tn-aild, a. Not atoned, 

not forfiven. 
taxBOovBiuBLB, lr-ri-k&/&r-l-bl, a. "Hot to 

be regained, not to be reatored or repaired ; 

not to be remedied. 
iRRBOorKiiABLr, lr-r*-klv^r-l-bU, ad. Be- 
yond recovery, pact repair. 
tuRKOucuLB, Ir-ri^A'al-bl, «. Not to be 

redoced. 
iRRxnuoABiUTT, Ir-rlf-frt-ri-Mri-ti, 

Strength of arvoment not to be refuted 
liiRBriuoAM.B, ir-rir61-|^U, or Ir-ii-frig'- 



of arvoment not to be refuted. 

B,!r-rirfr»-54-bl,erlr- " 

Not to be confuted, wiperiour to 

arrumental opposition. 
iKRsnuoABLT, Vrirftl-gft-bU, ad. With 

force above confutation. 
luiBrOTABLE. tr-rt-fA'tt-bU •. Not to be 



ftke 

rer- 

ng, 

of 

ing 

im- 
irn 
nc 
ing 

Ith- 

D be 

I. The 

ttobe 

ononr. 
to be 

'ithoat 

S'ot to 

)1, a. 
uMinipt irom oiame. 

w'K*""?'*"™*'^^. ?r-r^p-pr*-hln'8W»W, ad. 
WiOioat blwue. 
'■*w^«««NTABj.«, li^rlp.pr4.ilnfW»l, a. 
Not capable of repreaeutation. 



t IS - 

ine, i>bi^...ia, nlve, nir, nSt.... 
IU0WMOHABLB, lr-ii>priiih'»-U, a, Fite 

from blame <m- reproadi. 
iMUtnuMCHAaLT, lr-r«-prttri»'t-btt,«rf. With- 

ont blame, witttoot repraidi. 
iKRKPROTKABLK, Ir-rA-prthr't.U, «. NoC lo 

be Uaaaed, irreprwtcbable. 
iRR a rr niuu a, Ir-ripKtitohla, •. Eacioachiag, 

creeping in. 
lMuai>nBiLiTT,lr-ri-d»-ti-bll'i-ti,«. Po«per 

above opposition. [oppositioo. 

iRREsisTuiLa, ir-ri-^BrtA-bl. •. Siqperior to 
Injusi>TnLT,Ir-i«-d8'a4ilL,«i(. In a man- 
ner not to be oppo(«ed. 
Inusoumu, ir-rix'zA-U-bl, «. Not to Im 

broken^oot to be disaolved. 
laiiaoLDBUKNiaB, ir-rfarzi-lA-M-naa, «. N«t 



iRKBsoLVBDLT, Ir-r^zSl'vM-M, ad. Withsat 

settled determination. 
IRRBSOLUTB, Ir-razTi^lAte, a. Not constint 

in purpose, not determined. 
lRRK80Lt7TBi.T, Ir-rfaTxA-IAte-U, Ml. Withool 

flrmnem of niind» without determined par* 

pose. 
iRRBsoLtrrwif, 1r-rla4-li'8h&n, s. Want of 

fIrmneMof mind. 
iRRBSFBcnvK, fr-ri-splk'tiv, a. Having no 

regard to any circanutancea. 
Irrbspbctitklt, tr-ri-splk'tlv-U, ad. With- 
out regard to drcumstances. 
iRRBTRisvABLE, fr-r^-trU'vl-bl, a. Not to br 

repaired, irrecoverable, irreparable. 
Irrktribvablt, Ir-rt-trirvl-bl^ ad. Irrepa- 
rably, irrecoverably. 
iRRBVKRBNCB, fr-rlVvlr-lnse, «. Want of 

reverence, want of veneratioo: state o( 

being disregarded. 
Irrsvbrbnt, Ir-riv'vlr-Int, a. Not payiof 

due homage or reverence, not expreiciiif 

or conceiving due veneration or r ' 

lRRBVKRBirrLY,lr-riv'vlr-lnt-U, ad. 

due respect or veneration. 
Irrbvkrsiblb, Ir^ri-vir'si-bl, a. Not to be 

rMalled, not to be changed. 
iRRBVERsiBLT, Ir-ri-vlr's^bU, ad, Witbotf 

change. 
iRRBVocABut, Ir-rlv'v^kt-bl, a. Not to be 

recalled, not to be brought back. 
Irrbvocablt, ir-rlv'v^kf-bU, ad» Withoot 

recall. 
Ta Irrioatb, li^ri-gite, v. •. To wet, to 

moisten, to water. 
iRRiOATioif, tr-rt-gi'shln, t. The act of 

watering or moistening. 
lRRioD0C8,fr-rlg'gA-&8,a. Watery, watered; 

dewy, moist. 
Irruion, fr-rlah'an, «. The act of langhiog 

at another. 
IRRITABLB, li^r^ti-bl, «. Capable of beiag 

made angry. 
To Irrttatb, fr'ri-tite, v. a. To provoke to 

tease, to exasperate : to fret, to put Mi 

motton or disorder by any irrecular or 

unaccustomed contact; to lieighten, «» i 

agitate, to enforce. I 

iRRiTAnoN, ?r-ri-ti'8hftn, «. Provocatio% 

exasperation; stimulation. 
IRRUFHON, tr-rlp'shln, t. The act of aay 

thing forcing an entrance ; inroad, ban* 
, or invaders into any pUce. 
Is, Iz. The third '- 



, thou art. 



S^ 



in singular of To I«| 



it is soroetimes 



proMd by %, as, What*a the price of 



d by Google 



Si 



ITE 29S JUO 

Ube, UUi, bUl....ni....pS&iid....MiD, rail. 



U oavm r, Vki-ri, $. AstoppupeofariBe. 
UcmvaxncK. f»-kA-rirfIk, «. Such oiediciJM 

Mforoe urine Ivhea soppreMed. 
laiCLB, fsikjkl, #. A peiffent shoot of Ice. 
IWHSpflB, rdnr-g^UB, «. A fine kind of gill 

Bade from the intestines of a larre fle 

wti bUog a stnreeoo. 
Ia»«i,*as Stonb, i'dntr-glSs stine, «. A pw 

Mril, more clear and trauqwrent tba 

giMs, Of which the ancients made the! 



tax, lie, «. An island, a country surrounde 
gw^n a long walk in a church or put 

lsocHBOXAi.» TsSk''r&-nll, a. Having equi 



laocHRONow, l-sSk'ri-ni«» «. Performed i 

eqoal times. 
Iaoi,«TKD, ifft-U-tid, a. U»oU, Fr.) A (en 

InjwidUtecture, signifying alone, separate 



|flOFBRiMBTaiCAi.,!-B&-p2r4-miftri-klI,a. Ii 
geometry, such figures as have equal peri 
meters or circumferences, of which tbi 
dide is the greatest. 

laoKBLK, l-sa^i-Uz, *. That which hath ool 
tmo aides equal. 

lascB, Ish'shi, «. The act of passing out 
exit, egress, or passage out: event, conse 
quence ; termination, conclusion ; a fon 
nuiel, a vent made in a muscle for th< 
diadttive of humours; evacuation: pro 
geuT, offspring; in law. Issue hath diver 
■ppncations, sometimes used for the (^1 
dren iiegotteii between the man and bii 
wife, sometimes for profits growing fron 
Ml amercement, sometimes for profits o 
lands or tenements, sometimes for tha 
point or niatter depending in suit, where 
■pon the parties Join and pot their cause tc 
tbe trial of the jury. 

To lasDB, ish'shA, v. n. To come out, to past 
out of any place: to make an eruption ; tc 
proceed as an offering ; to be produced b\ 
any fund ; to run out in lines. 

To lasuK, ish'shd, v. a. To send out, to send 
forth ; to send out Judicially or authorita- 
tively. 

IsBDKUSH, Ish'ahd-Ils, a. Without offspring, 
without descendants. '^ ^' 

IsTBBnn, Istfmas, t. A neck of land joining 
the peninsula to the continent. 

It. It, pnm. Tbe neutral demonstrative : the 
thing spoken of before. It is used ludi- 
at>a«ly afler neutral verbs, to give an 
emphaws. It is idiomatically applied to 



, ^ as. It was I, It was be. 

Ins, ftsh, «. A cutaneous disease extremely 
cootagioos : the sensation of uneasiness in 
Ike skin, which is eased by rubbing ; a con- 
stant teasing desire. 

To Itch, ftsh, «. n. To feel that uneasiness 
in tlie skin whidi is removed by rubbing; 
to long, to have continual desire. 

ITCHT, Rsh'l, «. Infected with the itch. 

iTEM, rtfm,<u/. Abo: a word used when any 
articie is added to the former. 

tnos, I'tim, t. A new article; a hint, an 



To Itsratx, nrtlr-ite, v. a. To repeat, to 



Inain>,rUD(i,«. A tract of Und surrounde 

by water. f 

IH^MR, fttnd-lr, #. An inhabitant of a 



d by Google 



i vn »4 K A w 

Fite, fir, fill, flt....in», mlt....plne, pln....n&, mSre, nSr, nSt.. 



teaman all 
m of a mast 

le,' honest ; 
hout saper- 
iy; exactly 
aenelons or 

accurately ; 

I horseback, 
in a mock 
tojnstle. 
ly which we 
lie: vindica- 
ifht, anaer- 
Ae king to 



d by Google 



Jintifying; 



onestly, in a 
, accurately, 
sonablenessf 
rmprlety. 
rK)t Jnto pro- 
id the Bain 

oatherond. 

onthful. 

iithfulne*. 



*SES: 



yeach 



oimtoftitte. 
thcH of which 
d Alkali. 



KEM 



KID 



KAns»Ule,«. NinepliM, kettlepins; nine 
hole*. 



r used in 



t piece of tim- 



TrnKacx. kft, v. ». To heave the stomach, 

to Rich. at vomitiDir. 
To Kbcklb a cable, kiklil, r. a. To defend 

a cable round with rope. 
Kkckbt. kik'sif t. It is used in Staffordshire 
. both ror hemlock and any other hoUow- 

joialed plant. 
Kbott, klk'k^. a. Resembling a kes. 
Keoobr, kid'j&r, t. A small anchor i 

a, river. 
KxmjkCK, kId'ISk, $. A weed that grows 

among com. Charlock. 
Reel, kUl, s. The bottom of a ship. 
Keeltat, kUYvitf $, A cooler, a tub in which 

liquor is let to cool ; properly KetlvaU 
Keelson, kMI'»&n.«. Tlte next piece of 

ber iu a ship to her keel. 
To Keelhale, ki^riiile, v. a. To punish in 

tile seaunen's way, by dnurging the criminal 

under water on one sideoftlie ship, and np 

again on the other. 
Keen, kiin, a. Sharp, well-edged ; severe, 

fiierdns;; eager, vehement; acrimonious; 
itter oT mind. 
Keemtt, kUn'M, ad. Sharply, vehemently. 
Kebnni»s, kUn'nSs, «. Sharpness, edge; 
rigour of weather, piercing cold ; asperity, 
bitterness of mind ; eagernen, vehemence. 
To Keep, kUp, v. a. To retain ; to hare in 
custody ; to preserve in a state of security ; 
to protect, to guard, to detain ; to hold lor 
another; to rerer^-e, to conceal; to tend; 
to preserve iu the same tenor or state ; to 
bold in any state : to retain by some degree 
of force in any place or state ; to oonUnue 
any state or action ; to obsene any time ; 

. to main tain,, to support with necessaries of 
life ; cr> have in the house ; to maintain, to 
hold ; to remain in ; not to leave a place ; 
not to reveal, not to betray ; to restrain, to 
withhold; To keep back, to reserve, to 
withhold; to restrain; To keep company, 
to frequent any one: to accompany; To 
keep company with, to have familiar inter- 
course ; To keep in, tocooceal, not to tell ; 
to restrain, to curb ; To keep off, to bear 
to distance; to hinder; To keep up, to 
maintain without abatement; to conanue, 
to hinder from ceasing ; To keep under, 
to oppness, to subdue. 

To Keep, kUp, r. «. To remain by some 
labour or eflort in a certain state ; to con- 
tinue in any place or state, to stay ; to 
remain unhurt, to last; to dwell, to live 
constantly; to adhere strictly; To keep 
OB, to go forward; To keep up, to con- 
tinue undismayed. 

Keeper, kM^lT,$. One who holds any thing 

- for the use of another; one who has pri- 
soners in custody; one who has the care of 
parks, or beasts of chase ; one that has the 
Miperintendence or care of any thing. 

KEEPRRsmp, kUp'&r-shlp, 9. Office of a 
keeper. 

Keo, vulgarly klg, properly kig, #. A small 
barrel, commonly used for a Ash barrel. 

Rbll, kll. «. The omentum, that which in- 
wraps the gats. [seaweed. 

Kelp, klip. «. A salt produced from calcined 

Relsow, wufAn, ». The wood next the keel. 

To Kem^ kimb, v. a. To comb, to disen- 



tAbe; tlb, b«ll....2tl...Vpiand....<Ain, th!s. 

To Ken, k«n. «. a. To see at a distance, to 

descry; to know. 
Ken, kin, «. View, reach of sight. 
Kbnnel, k?"'-»' - * ~'» '— -' 

berofdo( 



To Kemb, k 
tangle the 



Kennel, kjn'nil, ». A cot forTlogB ; a n 
ber of doM kept in a kennel ; the hole . 
fox, or other beast; the water-coiine of 



of a 



street. 

To Kennel, kIn'nTI. v. n. To He, to dwell ; 
u^ed of beasts, ana of man in contem^ 

Kept, kipt. Pret. and part. pats, of Keen. 

Kerchief, kir'uhff, «. Ahead-dress. 

Kerchirfbo, \ kir'tshfft, a. Dressed. 

KEncHiBPT. f hooded. 

Kbrmbs, kSi^mla, $. A suhstance heretofore 
mipposed to be a vegetable excrescence, 
but now found to be the body of a female 
animal, containing a numerous offspring. 

Kern, kirn, X. An Irish foot roldier. 

To Kbrn, kirn, r. n. To harden as ripened 
corn ; to take the form o( grains, to granu- 
late. 

Kernel, klr'nfl, $. The edible substance 
contajued in a shell ; any thing included 
In a shell ; any thing indnded in a husk or 
integument ; the seeds of pulpy fruits ; a 
ftand; knobby concretions in children's 

Kbrnellt, kii^n1l-l, a. Full of kernels, hav- 
ing the quality or resemblance of kernels. 

Kernelm ORT, kJi'nll-wJrt, «. An herb. 

Kersey, kiKzi, «. Coarxe stuff. 

KEffTRBL, leas' till, $. A little kind of bastard 
hawk. 

Ketch, kitsh, $. A heavy ship. 

Kettle, kit'tl, $. A vessel in which liquor is 
boile d. 

Kbttlbdrdm, klirtl-dr1im» ». A drum, of 
which tlie head is spread over a body of 
brara. 

Kex, klks,«. The same as K^e(>A«y. 

Key, ki, $. An instrument formed with cani- 
ties correspondent to the wards of a lock ; 



an instrument by which somethii^ is (screw- 
ed or turned ; an explanation ofany thing 
difficult ; the parts ora musical instnimeut 



which are struck with the fingers; in mn- 
sick, is a certain tone whereto every com- 
Fo«*tion» whether long or short, ought to 

Key, k«, *. A bank raised perpendicular for 

the eaue of lading and unlading ships. 
Keyaob, Uruye, $. Money paicffor lying at 

the key. 
Keyhole, kili&le, s. The perforation in the 

door or lock through which the key is put. 
Keystone, ki'stine, $. The middle stone of 

an arch. 
K 

K 
T 
K 
K 



01 neatn or mm. 
To Kid, kM, v. «. To bring forth kids. 



d by Google 



KIN 

Fate, (Ir, All, fit....iDl, mlt.. 



id; 



monarubical; belonging to a king; noble, 



KiNOLT, klng'M, ad. With an air of royalty, 
with Miperiour dignity. 

KiNoacviL. ktngz-ivl, s, A acrofuloos dis- 
temper, la which the glands are ulcerated. 



8 KNA 

Ine, p!n....ni, wXw, nSr, nSt.... 

cMnmonly beUered to be cored by the tooeh 

of the klnc. 
KiMOBBiF, King'thlp. #. Royalty, mooarcby. 
KiNOSPBAR, klng'spire,*. A plant. 
KiNont>NB,klnir8tine,«. ABsh. 
EaNBKMJC, kfaiTi^ke, i. Relations, those who 

are of the same (amily. 
Kinsman, klnafmtn^ t. A man of the s 

race or &Biii^ 

LiNSWO 

lation. 



nily. 



Kinswoman, kin^wflm<Sn, «. A female re- 



KiNswoMEN, klnz'wf m-mfn, , 

the above. 
Kirk, kirk, s. An old won 

yet retained in Scotland. 



. The plural of 
for a diuTch, 



KiRTLB, k Jr'tl, «. An upper nrment, a gown. 
To Kns, kls, r. a. To toudi with the lips; 

to treat with fondness; to touch gentty. 
Kiss, kls, t. Salute given by joining lips. 
Kis8iN0CRinrr,kV8lng-kr8st,«. Crust fomed 

where one loaf in the oven touches another. 
Kit, kit, t. A large bottle ; a small diminu- 
tive Addle ; a small wooden vessel. 
KntmiN, klbhln, s. The room ia a hous* 

where the provisions are cooked. 
KircHBNSARDBN, kltshln-glr-do, s. Garden 

in which esculent plants are produced. 
KrrCHBNMAiD,kltshlB-mAde,«. Acookmaid. 
KrrcHBNSTUFF, kltshln-stSf, s. The fat of 

meat scummed off the pot, or gathered out 

of the dripping-pan. 
KiTCHBNWXNCH, kltshln-wlnsh, s. SctdHon, 

maid employed to clean the instmraentB of 

cookery. 
KiTCHBNWORK, Mtshln-wlrk, «. Cocriiery, 

work done in the kitchen. 
KiTB, kylte, t. A bird of prey thai infests 

the farms, and steals the chickens; a nane 

of reproach denoting rapacity ; a fictitioas 

bird made of paper. 
KiTESFOor, k^tes'nt, «. A plant. 
KrrTBN, kirtn, «. A young cat. 
To Kitten, kltln, v. n. To bring finrth 

young cats. 
To KucK, kllk, r. «. To make a small sharp 

noise like a clock. 
To Knab, nth, «. a. To bite, to catch. A 

vulgar word. 
Knack, nlk, t. A little machine* a petty 

contrivance, a toy ; a readiness, aa haUtau 

facility, a lucky dexterity ; a nice trick. 
Knao, vie, $. A hard knot in wood. 
Knaf, nip, $, A protuberance, a swelling 

prominence. 
To Knap, ntp, v. a. To bite, to break short; 

to strike so as to make a diarp noise like 

that of breaking. 
To Knapplb, ni|fpl, v. n. To break off wlih 

a sharp qufck noise. 
Knapsack, nip'sftk, «. The bag which a sot> 

dier carries on his back, aliag of provi- 
sions. 
Knapwbed, nip'wUd, «. A plant. 
Knarb, ntre. t. A hard knot, from the Ger- 
man word Jtnsr. 
Knave, Alve, $. A boy, a male child : a ser- 
vant; in these senses the word is obsolete. 

A petty rascal, a scoundrel; a card witha 

soldier painted on it. 
Knatbrt, nl'var-1, ; Dishonesty, tricks, 

petty villany ; mucfaievoos tricks or prae- 

tioes. 
Knavish, n&'vlsh, a. Dishonest, widied, 

fraudulent; waggish, r'"*-' 



d by Google 



K N O WT LAB 

tAbe, tab> Mn..».ni....pSaad.w.lAiQ, rail. 
KMAVI8BI.T, ni'vhb-U, ad, Diahoowtly, 

fouMluieuay; waggishly, miaehievoiwiy. 
T9, Kmud, niid, V. a. To beat or miorle any To 

■tufforsubNtaiice. g 

KmujXMOTROUGH, nUdlng-trif.f. A trough To 

in which the paste of bread is worktd K« 

tofetlier. 
KNes. dM, «. The joint of the leg where the 

)tef Is joined to the thigh ; a kueeis a piece 

oTtiiuber growiner crooked, and so cut tliat 

the trunk and bniinch Biake an angle. 
To Kneb, nU, V. a. To supplicate by kneeling. 
Knbrd, nUd, a. Having knees, a« in-kneed ; 

having joints, as kneed grass. 
BLnbbdekp, nUMWp, a. Rising to the knees ; 

sunk to the knees. 
K.NiSPAN^nic'pia,«. The snali convex bone 

OB the articulation of the knee, which senes f 

u a pulley to the tendon of tlie muscle that K» 

--• Kn 

Km 
Km 



To Kneel, dUT, o. n. To bend the knee, to 

rest on the knee. 
KirsEnuBUTB, nii'trlb-tlte, t. Worship or 



obeisance shown by kneeling. 
KifBLL, nSi, «. The sound of^a bell rung at 

afuaeral. 
Knew, oA. The prr<. of Know. 
KmrE, nlfe,. ». Plural Knivu. An instru- 

■»ent edged and pointed^ wherewith meat 

beat. 
KmoHT, ulte^x. A man advanced to a cer- 

lElfi degree of military ritnk; the rank of 

gentlemen next to bamnets; a man of 

some particular order of knighthood ; a 

representative of a county in parliament ; 

a ehampion. 
KmeHTERRANT, nUe4i^r2nt, c A vander- 

iag knight. 
KwoHTERRANTRY, nlte-Sr'rAiit-ri, s. Tlie 

character ocniannersofwanderingknigbts. 
To Knioht, nlte, v. a. To create one a kuight. 
Knightly,. ulte'U, a. Befttting a knight, to- 

■eeming a knigbt. 
Knighthood, nite'hiW, *. Tlse character or 

dirnityofaknigfat. 
To KNrr, nit, v. a.' Pret. Knit or Knitted. 

To make or unite by texture without the 

loom; to tie; tojoin, to unite; to contract; 

to tie up. 
7*0 Knit, ntt, v. n. To weave without a loom ; 

tojoin, to cIo«e, to unite. 
Knittbr, nlt't&r, t. One who weaves or 

kniU. 
Kniitingneedle, nif tlng-nM-dl, «. A wire 

which women use in knUtiug. 
Kmob, nob, s. A protuberance^ any part 

bluntly rising above the rest. 
Khobbed, nSbd, a. Set with knobs, having 

protuberances. 
Kmobbiness, n2b'bi-n&, s. ITia quality of 

having knobs. 
To Knock, nSk, r. n. To clash, to be driven 

suddenly together: to .beat, as at a door 

for admittance ; To knock under, a com- 
mon expre<i8ion whieli denotes that a man 

fields or submits. „ _ 
To Knock, nik, v. a. To affect or diangc in 

a respect bv blows ; to da^ih together, to 
ke, to coflide with a sliarp nolpe ; To 
knock down, to fell by a blow ; To knock 
CO the head, to kill by a blow, to destroy. 
Knock, nik,.«. A sudden stroke ; a blew ; a 

loud stroke atA door for adiuiiiMOo. 
Knocker, n2k'kar, s. He thai knocks^ the 



To KNanir,^&, v.^. Pret. / Anmt,. / havt 
inoum. To pereeive with certainty, to I e 
informed of; to be taught; to distinguish ; 
to recognise; to be no stranger to; to 
converse with another sex. 

To Know, ni, v. n. To have clear, and cer- 
tain perct-ptioo, not to be doubtful ; to be 
informed. 

Knowable, n&'Jl-bl,^ Possible to be disco- 
vered or understood. 

Knower,, ni'&r, *. One who has skill or 
knowledge. 

Knowing, ul/\att,a. Skilful, well instructed ; 
conscious, intelligent. 

Knowingly, nAIhg-U, ad. With skill, with 
knowledge. 

Knowledge, nSI'IMje, or nnidje,«. Curtain 
perception ; learning, illumination of the 
mind; skill in any thing; acquaintance 
with any fact or person ; eogiiizan«e, no- 
tice ; information, power of knowing. 

Knuckle, n&k'kl.f. The joints of the lingers 
protuberant when the fingers close; tiir 
joint of a culf; the articulation or joint of 
a plant. 

To KNCCKLE, nlik'kl, r. n. To submiL 

Kn«ckled» ntk'kld, a. Jointed.. 



La, llw, interj. See, look, behold. 

Labdanum, lAb'dl-nam, <. A retain of tlHt 
softer kind. This juice exudattii from a 
low f<pr(iading shrub, of the cistus kind, 
in Crete. 

Label, li^'bil, s. A small slip or scnp of 
writuig; any thing appendant to a larger 
writing; a small plate hung on the necks 
of botUes to dititinguitih the se^^ral 6orts of 
wines ; in law, a narrow slip of pat)cr or 
parchment affixed to a deed- or writing, in 
order to hold the appending seal. 

Labent, li'b3nt,a. Slidiug,gIiding,Hlippi! tr. 

Labial, U'bMUa. Uttered by the 1!] s; U- 
longing.to the lip«. 

Labuxed, U'bi-i-tid, a. Fbrmed with ll[:s. 
02 



d by Google 



LAC il» 

Flte, fir. Oil, fit.. ..mi, inlt....piBe, pin...: 



LA]£ 

iSve, nSr, nSt.... 



d by Google 



I.AM 

Ube, UUi, MU.. 



r«lJufB,Ume,«.a. To cripple. 

luinii.f.ATKP, lim'mil-A-tMt a. Covered with 
fllna or plates. 

LufUBLT, UmeTU, ad. Like a cripple, without 
mUaral force or activity; imperfectly. 

L4I1XNBSS, Umei'nas, ». The state of a crip- 
ple, low or inability of limbs; imperfec- 
tion, weakness. 

r« LascKirr. li-mlntf, v. «. To mourn, to 
wall, to sneve, to express sorrow. 

TaLaBUirr,U-mlDr, v.a. To bewail, mourn 
or bemoan, to sorrow for. 

Lambmt, U-niJnt', $. Sorrow andibly ex- 
pressed, lameatatioD ; expression of sor- 
tow. 

L*acBMTABi.E, Um'min-tl-bl, a. To be la- 
mealed, causinpf sorrow: mournful, ex- 
pffc—iny sorrow ; miserable, in a ludicrous 
or low sense, pltifol. 

LA>mrrABi.T, Um'roln-tt-bU,. <ui. l^nth ex- 
pressions or tokens of sorrow: so m to 
cause sorrow : pitifully, despicaoly. 

LAMBfrrATioN, llm-mln-ti'sblln, «. Expres- 
sion of sorrow, audible grrief. 

Lamkntbr, It-mlnf ftr, $. He who mourns or 
laments. 

LdiftnmKB, Itm'mtn-tlne, «. A fish called a 
ieacow or manatee. 

Lamina, Um'ra4-nt, «. Thin plate, one coat 
laid over another. 

LaiONATED, Um'mi-Di-tld, «. Plated; used 
of such bodies whose contexture discovers 
such a disposition m that of plates lying 



To Lamm, Itm, v.a. To beat soundly with a 
cadfel. A low word. 

Lammas. Ura'mts. «. The first of AufrnsL 

Lamp, Itmp, t. A lirht made with oil and a 
wick ; that which contains the oil and 
wick ; in poetical language, real or meta- 
phorical lifht. 

LaMrAss, Ura'pis, «. A lump of flesh, about 
the bigness of a nut, in the roof of a borse'H 

LiMFBLMX, UmpTUlk, «. It is made by hold- 
ing a torch under the bottom of a liason, 
and asjt is furred striking It with a feather 
into some shell. 

Lamtcon, Um-pttn', $. A personal satire, 
abuse, censure, written not to reform but 
to vex. 

7<» LAMffOOfr, llnupUn', «. a. To abuse with 
personal satire. 

Luinonm, ttawpOn'ftr, t. A scribbler of 
uuiaoiiil satire. 

LAMniKT, Itm'prI, t. A kind of eel. 

LaMnoN. Um'i^c«U'* K kind of sea fish, a 



9 LAN 

..pl&nd....<Jkln,THis. 

Lamcb, Unse, «. A longspear. 

r« Lancb, Unse, v. «. To pierce, to cut ; to 

open chirurgically, to cut in order to a 

cure. 
Lanckt, Un'sit, X. A small pointed chinirgi- 

cal instrument. 
To Lanch, Unsh, v.«. To dart, to cast as a 

lance. 
LAMaNATiON, Un-sl-ni'shtn, «. Tearing, 

laceration. 
To LANaNATB, Un'si-nUe, v. a. To tear, to 

rend. 
Land, llnd, t, A eountry ; a refdon, distinct 

from other countries ; earth, distinct from 

water ; ground, surface of the place ; an 

estate real and immoveable ; nation ; 



To Land, lind, «. a. To set on shore. 
To Land, llnd. V. n. To come on shore. 
Landau, i&n-diw', «. A coach whose top may 



occasionally o 
.ANDroROs, Un< 
naval, sokUefs that serve on land. 



LANDrpRcas,' Und'f&r-sli, «. Powers not 



Landui, iln'dld. «. Having a fortune in land. 
Lanotali., Und'nU, «. A sudden transbuioa 

of property in land by the death of a rich 

man. 
Landfuwd, Itnd'flld, t. Inundation. 
Lanoholobr, Und'h&l-d&r, «. One whose 

fortune is in land. 
LANnwBBsa, Und'jSb-btr, «. One who buys 

and sells land for other men. 
Lanooiuvk, Itnd'grive, «. A German title 

of dominion. 

LaNDiNOPiACSyUndlng-pUse, j '* "^^ 

top of stairs. 
Landladt. Un'lt-di. t. A woman who has 

tenants holding or her ; the mistress of an 

inn. 
Landum, llnd'lis, a. Without property, 

without fortune. 
Landumxbo, Und'Mkt, «. Shut in, or en* 

closed with land. 



landman; a 
by seamen, of thoee 



Landlopbr, Und'l&-p&r* •• A 
term of renroach used by m 
who pass their lives on shore. 

Landlord, Und'lird, s. One who owns land 
or houses ; the master of an inn. 

Landmark, Und'mlrk, «. Any thing set up 
to preserve boundaries. 

Landscape, llnd'skipe,#. A region, the pros- 
pect of a country ; a picture representing 
an extent of space, with the various ob- 
jects in it. 

Landtax, Itnd'ttks, s. Tax laid upon land 
and houses. 

LANOWArrsR, Itnd'wi-tar, s. An officer of 



d by Google 



LAP 



LAS* 



Fite, (Ir, nil, fit... .ml, mtt....phie, pln....ii&, mSre, nSr, nit.. 



L4MOuroLT, Itng'gwld-U.ail. WeakW, feebly. 

LA.vouiDNBBe, TtDf'rwId-nis, $. Weaknem, 
tHWeneM. • 

To Lanovmh, llng'f^sh, v. n. To rrow 
feeble, to pine away, to lose streag'th; to 
be no longer vigforoiu in motion ; to sink 
or pine under sorrow; to look with soft- 
ness or tenderness. 

LiNGUiSH, Itng'fwish, $. Soft appearance. 

Weakly> feebly, wfth fteble softness ; dally, 

teiliousiy. 
Laxocishmbnt, Un^§f«^Ish-mlnt, #. State of 

pining; softness or mien. 
L\NOi'OR, Itnu'gwar, «. A fkintness, which 

may arise from want, or decay of spirits. 
To L\pnATB, U'ni-ite, v. a. To tear in pieces, 

to rend, to lacerate. 
Lanificb, IJn'i-ns, $. Woollen manufacture. 
L\NiGKROCs, M-nld'ilr-ls, a. Bearing wool. 
Lavk^ Itngk, a. Loose, not filled up, not 

stiffened out, not (at ; faint, lanaruid. 
L^NXNESs, Itnek'nli*, $. Want of plumpness. 
LINKER, Un'nSr, s. A species of hawk. 
LATrsQfTBNEr, Un'skln-nit, s. A common 

foot soldier: a game at cards. 
Lantern, Un'tlrn, $. A transparent case for 

a candle ; a lighthouse, a light hung out to 

guide ships. 
LvNTERNjAws, Un'tam-jlwz, $. A thin 

visage. 
LANtTGiNotra, It-nA'Jtn-ls, a. Downy, covered 

with soft bair. 
Lap. Up, «. The loose part of a garment, 

wnicn may be doubled at pleasure; the 

part of the clothes tliat is spread horizon- 

fcilly over the knees; the part formed by 

the knees in a sitting pooture. 
To Lap, Up, v. o. To wrap or twist round 

any thing ; to involve in any thing. 
To Lap, up. v.n. To be spread or twisted 



r quick re- 



over any thing. 
To Lap. Up, v. n. To feed 

pent a motion of the tnneiie. 
To L*p, Mp, p. a. To lick up. 
Lappoo, liirdAg, «. A little dog, fondled by 

Indies in the Top. 

" "~" As much as can beoon- 



L\prcL. Up'f^l, *. i 
tiined in the lap. 



Lapicidb, Up'l-sldc, *. A stone cutter. 

Lapidary, Up'^dJp4, t. One who deals In 
stones or gems. 

To Lapidate, Up'l-dite, v. a. To stone, to 
kill by stoning. 

L\nDATiON, Up-4-dl'shan, s. A stoning. 

Lapideoot, It-pfd'i-iis, a. Stony, of fte na- 
ture of stone. 

L*nr>E9CENeB, Wp-*-dls's?nse, #. Stony con- 
cretion. 

Lapidescent, Up-l-dls'slnt, a. Growing or 
turning to stone. 

t.APrmncK, ltp-4-dirffk, a. Forming stones. 

Lapidist, Up'i-d!8t, *. A dealer In stones or 
gifems. 

L.\pi9, li'ph, t. A stone. 

L^pislazuu, U-p1s-ltdi'&-li, a. A stone of 
an azure or blue colour. 

Lapper, Itp'pftr, «. One who wraps up; one 
who laps or licks. 

Lappet, Up'ptt, $. The parts of a headdress 
that hang loose. 

Lapse, Upse, $. Flow, All, glide ; petty er- 
rour, small mistake; transition of ngfat 
*'^m one to another. 



9 LAPSE, I , , _ „ - * r - 

fall by degrees ; to slip by inadvertency or 
mistake; to loae the proper time; to faXi 
by the neglieence of one propnetor to 
another; to fall from perfection, troth, or 
faith. 

Lapwing, Itp'wfng, $. A clamorous bird with 
long wmgs. 

Lafwork, ilp'wSrk, «. Work In which one 
part is intercliangeabiy wrapped over the 
other. 

Larboard, llt^bird, s. The left-hand side of 
a ship, when you stand with yoinr face to 
the head. [trociny. 

Larceny, IIKsi-nl, $. Petty theft.— See £«- 

Laroh, Urteh, #. A tree of the fir kind which 
drops its leaves in winter. 

Lard, lird, s. The grease of swine ; bacoo, 
the flesh of swine. 

To Lard, llrd, r. a. To stuff with bacon ; to 
fatten ; to mix with something else by way 
of improvement. 

Larder, llKdllr, s. The room where meat is 
kept or salted. 

Larderer, ilr'dlr-tr, $. One who has the 
charge of the larder. 

Large, Rrdje, a. B'g, bulky; wide, exten- 
sive, libentl, abundant, plentiful ; copions. 
diffuse; at large; without restraint, dif- 
fusely. 

Largely, llrdje'U, ad. Widely, extensively; 
copiously, dinnsely; liberally, bonnteoosly; 
abundantly. 

Largeness, llrdje'nis, ». Bigness, greatness, 
extension, widenese. 

Largess, llr^ls, t. A present, a gift, a 
bounty. 

Laroition, Ur-jlsh'iin. s. The act of givins:. 

Lark, llrk, $. A small singing bird. 

Larker, Urk'Kr, «. A catcher of larks. 

Larxbftr, llrk'spar, *. A phnt. 

Larvated. IIKvi-t3d, a. Masked. 

Larttm, Ur'rilm, $. Alarm ; noise noting 
danger. 

Laryngotomt, ltr-fn-g<if&<ml, «. An oi)era- 
tion where the fore part of the larynx is 
divided to assist respiiration, during large 
tumours upon the opper parts, at in a 
qninsf!y. 

Larynx, U'rtngks, a. The windpipe, die 
trachea. 

Lascivient, U-st/vMnt, a. Frolicksowe, 
wantoning. 

LABCIV10TT9, It-rtv'vl-as, ■. Lcwd, lustful; 
wanton, soft, luxnrions. 

Lasciviously, U-siVvl-iis-lt, ad. Lewidly, 
wantonly, loosely. 

LA9CIVIOUSNE8S, U-siv>»-«s-n!s, $. Wanton- 
ness, looseness. 

Lash. Ush, ». A stroke with any thing filtavt 
and tough ; the thong or point of tl»e whip; 
a leash, or string in which an animal is 
held; a stroke ofsatire, a sarcasm. 

To Lash, ISsh, v. a. To strike with any^of 
pliant, to scoui^ ; to move with a sadden 
spring or ierk ; to best, to strike with a 
sharp sound; to scourge with satire; to tie 
any thing down to the side or mast of a 
ship. 

7*0 Lash, Ush, p. «. To ply the wbtp^ 

LUSHER, Ush'&r, t. One that whips er 
lashes. 



Lass, Us, #. A girl, a maid, a yonng wmnft 
LASsrrcDB, Its'si-tide, *. Wearineaa, (allgK. 



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LAT M 

UK Oh, uu....in.. 

Umumat, Uinim, a. Fomken by hit ml*-- 

Ltfr,llrt,«. Ulett, that which follows yi 
the rest in Ume ; hindoMMt, which follows 
is Older of place; next before the preMot, 
u Last week; utmost: At last, inconclo- 
rioB, at the end: The last, the end. 

Last, list, ad. The last time, the tiaie next 
before toe present : in conclusion. 

7s Last, Ust, r. «. To endure, to continue. 

Last, list, «. The mould on which shoes are 
formed; a load, a certain weight or mea- 
sure. 

Lastaok, Ua'ddie, t. Custom paid for freigbt- 
age : the ballast of a ship. 

LiniNG, Us'tinf , purl. a. Continuinf , dur- 
able; of loof continuance, perpetual. 

LAnwoLT, wtlng'Ut ad. Perpetual It. 

Lastinorbss, Its^ng-nis, «. Durabfeness, 
continuance. 

Lastlt, ISHCli, ad. In the last place ; in the 
conclusion, at last. 

Latch, Utsh, $. A catch at a door mored by 
a strinf or handle. 

To Latch, Utsh, v. a. To fasten with a 
latch ; to fasten, to close. 

Latchbs, Utsh'Jz, s. Latches or lasketi, hi a 



L%TCHKT, UtBhlt, s. The strit^ 

the shoe. 
LATB,Ute,«. Contrarytoearly, slow, tardy, 

louff delayed ; last in any place, office, or 

character; the deceased; far in the day or 

night. 
Latk, lite. Oil. Afterlongdelays.afteralong 

time; in a latter season; lately, not loug 

ago ; far in the day or night. 
Latko, li'tid, a. Belated, surprised by the 

night. 
Lately, Ute'U, ad. Not long ago. 
Latknbbs, Ute'nis, $. Time mr advanced. 
Latent, U't2nt,o. Hidden, concealed, secret. 
Latrral, llCtlr-U, a. Growing out on the 

side; belonging to the side; placed, or 

acting in a direction perpendicular to a 

vertical line. 
Latrrautt, llt.ar-U'l-a, $. The onality 

of having distinct sides. [wi<e. 

Lateralxt, Urtir-IM, ad. By the side, side- 
Latrwaro, lite'wlrd, ad. Somewhat late. 
Lath, li/A, «. A small long piece of wood 

ofed to support the tiles-ofhouses. 
To Lath, H/A, r. a. To fit up witii laths. 
Lathb, UTHe, s. The tool of a turner, by 

which he turns about his matter so as to 

shape it by the chisel. 
To Lathbr, lirH'ftr, «. n. To form a foam. 
To Lather, llTH'lr, v, a. To cover with foam 

of water and soap. 
Lathkr, UrH^r, $,. A foam or froth made 

commonly by beating soap with water. 
Latxi* , Uf nn. a. Written or spoken in the 

language of the old R(Mnan<«. 
Latemsm, Uf tin-bni, x. A Latin idiom ; a 

mode of speech peculiar to the Latin. 
LATiifiST, Uf t?n-lst, $, One skilled in Latin. 
L^nirrrr, U-t!n'n4-ti, $. The Latin tongue. 
To Latinize. Uf lln-lze, v. n. To use words 

. or phrases borrowed from the Latin. 
To Latinizr, Uf t!n-lze, v.a. To give names 

a l^tin tennination, to make them Latin. 
Latirostrous, iA-ti-ris'trte, a. Broad- 
beaked. 
Latish, Utelih, «. Somewhat late. 



xa 



The slate 



rS 



^ LAU 

.pltadl....<JUn, TMis. 

Latitaiict, Uf tl-ttn.«|, ,, The stale oT 

hid. 

LATrrANT, Uf tA-ttnt, a. Concealed, 

LATTTATIOlf, Ut-4-t4'Uitn ~ 

lying concealed. 

LATmxDB, Ufti-tAde, «. BreadUi, width; 
room, space, extent ; the extent of die 
earth or heavens, reckoned from the equa- 
tor; a particular degree reckoned tntm 
the equator ; uureitrained acceptalfon ; 
freedom from setUcd rules, laxity : ex- 
tent, diffusion. 

LATrruDoiARUN, Ut4-tA-dA-Bi'rMn, #. One 
who allows himself great liberties In reli- 
gfoas inattCTs. 

LATfTUDiNAiUAN, Ut-4-tA-d^nl'rMn, a. Not 
restrained or confined by religion. 

Latrant, U'trtnt, «. Barking. 

LATRU,U'trM,«. The highest kind of wof^ 
ship, as distinguished from Dulfai. 

LATRoaNT, UfrA-st-nA, *. Larceny, tiieft, 
robbery : a literal venion of the Latin 
latrocinium, which was afterwards con- 
tracted into lorcniy. 

LATrBN,Mftln,s. Brass, a mixture of copper 
and calaminaris stone. 

Lattxr, Uftftr, a. Happening after som e 
thing else; modern, lately done or past; 
mentioned last of two. 

Lattbrlt, Uf tir-U, ad . OfUte. 

Latticb, itf tis, $. A window made with a 
kind of network ; a window made with 
sticks or irons crossing each other at small 
distances. 

To Lattici, Uf tis, V. a. To mark with cress 
parts like a lattice. 

Lata, U'vt, $, The overflowing of sulphure- 
ous matter from a volcano. 

LavATioif , U-vA'shtn, $. The act of washing. 

Lavatory, Uv'vt-tllr4, s. A wash ; something 
in which parts diseased are washed. 

Laitd, Uwd, «. Praise* honour paid, cel^ra- 
tbat part of divine worship wbich 

cdebrate. 
>raise-wortby, com- 



tion ; uHM pai » ui 
consistB in praise. 



To Laud, Uwd, v, a. To praise, to 

Lacdablb, Uw'dA-M, «. Praise-wo< 
mendable; healthy, salubrious. 

LAUDABLEiraM, ttw'dt-bl-nls, 
worthiness. 

Laudably, Uw'dl-bU, ad. In a i 
serving praise. 

Laddanitm, Ud'di-ntm, $. A sopoijfick tinc- 
ture, made from opium. 

To Lave, Uve, v.a. To wash, to bathe; to 
lade, to draw out. 

To Laveer, U-vMi', v. a. To diange tiie di- 
rection often in a course. 

Lavbnobr, Uv'vln-dftr, t. The name of a 
plant. 

Latbr, U'var.t. A washing veesel. 

To Lavoh, llf, V. n. To make that noise 
which sudden merriment excites; in poetry, 
to appear gay, favourable, pleasant, or 
fertile ; To laugh at, to treat wltii con- 
tempt, to ridicale. 

To Laugh, llf, v. a. To deri(!e, to scorn. 

Lauoh, llf, *. The convulsion caused by 
merriment; an inarticulate expression of 
sudden merriment. 

Laughable. Uft-bi; a. Such as may pro- 
perly excite laughter. ^ . , 

Laugher, lir&r, t, A man fond of merri- 
ment, [merrily. 

LAuomNOLY, Uflng-U, ad, la a mtrry way. 



d by Google 



LAX m tAZ 

File, fir, nil, ftt.... mi, 
Lkvomnosncx, UflDg-atftk, «. A I 

Direct of ridicule. 
Lauorvbr, llTtlr, s, ConvaklTe mer 

an inarticiilate espreiaioa of suddei 

Lavish. Itvlth, a. Prodigal, WMtefu 

creetiy liberal; scattered in wast 

fuse ; wild, unrestrained. 
70LATiBH,U/l8b,«.a. To scatters 

fusion. 
Lavishbr, U/bh-ftr, «. A prodigal, 

fuse man. 
luyjaahtt U/!sh-U, ad. Profusely 

gaily. 
L&vMHMBNT, Uv^sh-mlnt, \*, Pm 
l^yisHNKss, ISv^b-nls, j" profi 
To Launch, liosb, v. n. To force i 

sea ; to rove at large ; to expatiate 
To LiONCH, llnsh, v. a. To push to 

dart from the land. 
LaoHD, llwnd, «. A grassy plain e 

between woods; now always 

Laum, 
Laundros, llo'dris, «. A womai 

employment is to wash clothes. 
Laundry, iin'dri. t. The room ii 

clothes are washed; the act or 

washing. 
Lavolta, liUvSrtl. ». An old ds 

which was much turning and m 

pering. 
Laurbatb, Uw'rt-lt, a. Decked or 

with lanml. 

r. Itdei 

lie act oi 

called 



tion; a 

pubHdi 

; confoi 



Ueto h 

LAWFUi.int8S,llw'f&l-nas,#. Legality 

anceof law. 
Lawtoivbr, Uw'gtv-Ar, s, Legislal 

that makes laws. 
Lawoivino, llw'gfv-f og, a. Legislat 
Lawless,. Ilw'lls, a. Unrestrained 

law, not Bufajeci to law; contrary 



illegal. 
Lawlbbsli 



MLT, llwl8s>U, ad. In a man 

trary to law. 
Lawmaker, llw'mi-k&r, «. One wh 

laws, a lawgiver. 
Lawn, liwn, t. An open grassy « 

tween woods; fine linen,, remark 

being used in the sleeves of bisbopi 
LAWsurr, liw'sAte, t. A process li 

litigation. 
Lawyer, Uw'ylr, s. Professor of la 

cate. pleader. 
Lax, liks, a. Loose, not confined, no 

iolned ; vague, not rigidly exact ; 

oody, so as to go frequently to stoo 

not tense. 
Lax, Uks,«. A looseness, diarrhoea. 
xation, Uk^s&'sh&n« «. The actol 



d by Google 



LEA a« 

itte» tib, MU....W....IM 



tBA 

.milk 



^S 



LEO 9M L 1 

File, Or, filU fit.. ..mi, mlt....ploe, ptii...<Ql» nSve, nir, ntt.... 
,VB, live. v.s. Tocewe, to dwist; To that by which aoy tbiof to supp«ttad «a 
I on, to deatot^to stop. , tiie ground ; as, the Leg of a table. 



Ta LbaVb. wvtr. v. «. ty cr 

leave on, to deatot. to gtop. 
LBikVBD, liivd, a. Fumtobed with foliage; 

made with leaves or folds. 
LBikTBN, Uv'vId, g. Feroieat mixed with anv 
body to make it lisht ; aiiy mixture which 
makes a geueral change ia the mass. 
To Leaven, Uv'vSd, v. a. To ferment by 

something mixed : to taint, to imbue. 
Lkavbr, \i\lx, s. One who deserts or for- 
sakes. 
Lbaves, lievz, s. The plural of Leaf. 
Leavings, U'vtngx, s. Remnant, relicks, 

offal. 
Lbchrr, lltBhlLr. s. A whoremaster. 
Lbcherocs, lltsb'ar-lis, a. Lewd, lustful. 
Lbcheroitsly, Ilt8h'ilr-&s4i, ad» Lewdly, 

lustfully. 
Lbcherousnbss, litsh'&r-lB-nls, t^ Lewd- 
ness. 
Lechery, lltshlr-i, s. Lewdness, lust. 
Lection, lik'sh&n, s. A reading, a variety in 

copies. 
LECTvaE, llk'tiihire, i. A discourse pro- 
nounced upon any subject ; the act or 
practice of reading; perusal ; a magisterial 
reprimand. 
7b Lkcturb, llk'tsbdre, v. a. To instruct 
formally; to instruct insolently and d<^- 
matically. 
Lecturer. lik'tshAr-Sr, t. An instructor, a 
teacher ny way of lecture, a preacher in a 
church hired oy the parish to assist the 
rector. 
LBCTUREsmp, llk'tsh&r-shtp, *. The office 

of a lecturer. 
Led, IU. Part. ptet. of To Lead. 

■'^■- ,. A row, layer, stratum; a 

[ about the rettt; any promi- 

_, ingpart. 

LSDHOR)SE, Hd'hSrse, s. A sumpter horse. 

iJtB, IM, *. Dregs, sediment, refuse. Sea 

term ; it is generally that side which is 

eoposite to the wind, as the Leeshore is 

tnat the wind blows on. 

Lee, lU, a. Having the wind blowing on it 

having the wind directed towards it. 
Leech, lUlsh. s, A physician, a professor of 
the art of healing ; a kind of small water 
serpent, which ustens on animals, and 
sucks the blood. 
Lbechcraft, liitslilsrlfl, *. The art of 

healinr. 
Leek, \i?k, s. A pot herb. 
Leer, Ure, s. An oblique view ; a laboured 

cast of countenance. 
To Leer, Wre, v.n. To look obliquely, to 
look archly; to look with a forced counte- 
nance. 
Lees, UJ/, s. Dregs, sediment. 
Legt, lUt, t* A law day. 
Leeward, lU'wSrd, a. Under the vrind, on 
the side opposite to that from which the 
wind blowfl.— See Lee. 
Left, lift. Part. pret. of Leave. 
Lbft» lift, a. Sinistrous ; not on the right 

hand. 
Lbfthanded, lift-htnd'U, a. Using the left 

hand rather than the right. 
LBrrflANOEDNBss, llft-hlnd'Id-nSs, $. Habi- 
tual use of the left hand. 
Leo, Ug, s. The limb by which animals walk, 
pasUcnIarly tliat part between the knee 
aiHt the foot in mea; an act of^obeiaaoce 



tBO, i«a. I'ari. pc 
EDGE, lldie, $. i 
ridge rising abo 
neuce or rising p 



LMACY, UgflrSi, $. 



Legacy to a particalu 
will and testament. 



thing jriven by last 

■OAL, U'gll, a. Done or conoeiTed accord- 



ing to law ; lawful, not contrary to law. 

LsoALmr, U-gAl'A-ti, «. Lawfulness. 

To Leoausb, U'gU-lze,v.a. To authorise; 
to make lawful. 

LsoALLT, U'gll-li, ad. Lawfully, according 
to law. 

Lboatarv, Mg^i-tlr-i, t. One who has: a 
1. gacy left. 

Lbgatine, llg'gl-Une, a. Made by a legate ; 
belonginf to a legate of the Roman see. 

Legate, ligglte, t. A deputy, an ambassa- 
dor: a kind of spiritual amoassador from 
the Pope. 

Lboatse, llg-gl-tii', t. One who has a legacy 
left him. 

Ligation, U-g4'shfto, $. Deputation, com- 
mission, embai«y. 

Legator, Ilg-g2-t^r', s. One who makes a 
will, and leaves legacies. 

Legend, U'jimL s. A chronicle or regUter 
of the lives of saints; any memorial or re- 
lation; an incredible unauthentick nacjra- 
tive ; any inscr^tion, particularly oa me- 
dals or coins. 

L«OBMDAaY,JU3ln-dl-ri, a. Pertaining to a 
legend. 

Leoer.^ lU'jAr,, s. A ledger-book^ a book 
» that lies iu the compting-liouse. 

Legerdemain, l?d-jiir-di-mine', «. Sleight 
of hand Juggle, powerof deceiving thecft 
by nimble motion, trick. 

Legerity, U-jIr'i-ti, r. Lightness, 
ness. 

LBoeBO, llgd, a. Having legs. 

Legible, lld'ji-bl, a. Such as may be read ; 
apparent, discoverable. 

Lboibly, iM'ji-bU, ad. In such a manner a* 
may be read. 

Legion, W'iKn, $. A body of Roman soldiefl^ 
consisting of about five tliousand, a military 
force ; any great nOmber. 

Lbgionary, Iriikn-tr-i, a. Relating, to a le- 
gion; containing a legion, containing a 
great indefinite number. 

roLEoisLATE, IWJtK-lite, r.«. Tb enact laws. 

Lbgismtiqn, lid-jIs-U'shiu, s. The act ti 
giving laws. 

Lroiblativb, lld^1s-li-tlv, a, Gh-ing laws 
lawgiving. 

Legislator, IM^ts-U-ttr, $. A lawgiver, cue 
who makes laws for any community. 

Legislatcrb, lld'jls-U-tsn&re, «. The power 
that makes laws. 

Legitimacy, li-jttii-Dil-sJ, r. Lawfulness of 
birth; genuineness, not spuriousness. 

LBorriMATB, li-jlt'ti-mUe, a. Bom in mar- 
riage, lawfully beirotten. 

To LEorriMATE, le-jlt'ti-niitc, r. a. To pro- 
cure to anv the right of legitimate birth; to 
make lawful. 

Legitimately, li-jlf i-mitc-U, ad. Lawfidly. 
genuinely. 

LBGrriMATioir,. li-Wt-^ml'shUn, s. Ltwful 
birth; the act of investing with the privi- 
leges of lawful birtJ>» 

tS^^'.'U.'A'^., } '• Seed. .<* ,«r-. 

but gathered t^ the. hand, as, beans; In 
general, nlliarger seeds ; puhie. 



d by Google 



li EN 108 LET 

tOe, m, bAU....ail....pl|iid....«Mn, nte. 



haavmmm, U-gh'n^nU, a. Bclonginf t 

piriK, consUtinf of pulse. 
I — I I I E> irzhiri-M, a. Done at Idson 

—t hurried, enioyinr leisure. 
I ■■■■ M ILT, U'zhir44U, ad. At leisuiv 

twM» ut tamalt or hurry. 
ij w mw, U'thAre, s. Freedom fh>m busines 

•rfcinrry ; vacaiicy of mind ; ooDTenieDce o 

L«miBLT,U'zhdr-U.a. Not hasty, deUbermte 
LuDRUT, U'ahdr-U, oii. Not in a hgrry 

■Hwly. 
LnoiA, Um'ml, *. A proposition prevtousl; 

Uni'man, «. The fruit of the lemon 
««b; the tree that boin lemons. 

LnmrADB, lim-maii-4de% «. Liquor made o 
««ter, simr, and the juice of lemons. 

Ti» JLBfD, Ubd, V. a. To deliver somethlnr ti 
aoother on conditionof repayment: tosmei 
10 be wed on condition that it be restored 
to afford, toj^rant in general. 

Lawbr, llnd^r,«. One who lends any thine: 
oae who makn a trade of putting money U 



Lbnoth. llm<A, t. The extent of any thina 
BMenal from end to end; horizontal ex- 



; a certain portion of space or time; 

extent of duration ; full extent, unoon- 

tnclBd state ; end ; At length, at last, in 

oaocliHion. ' 

To Lbrothbiv, Ung^Mn, v. a. To draw out 

to make lonqper ; to protract, to continue; 

topiMractpronunciation ; To lengthen out 

to protract, to extend. 
ToLnurmw, llng'Mn,».«. To grow longer, 

toinerease in length. * ' 

LsNOTRwisB, UDgM'wlze, ad, AooonUng to 

the length. 
Lsnsirr, UrflA4nt, a. Assuaslve, softening, 

niflgatinr; laxative, emolUent. 
Lmmrr, Irni-Int, «. An emollient or aasua^ 

sive application. 
To LaarY, Un'ni-n, v. a. To assuare. to 

mhigate . 
LbnitiVk, Un'i-ttv, a. AaantuAye, emolUent. 
Lbnixyvb, lln'A-ttv, t. Any thing applied to 

ease pain : a palliative. 
LsMmr, Un'i-ti, «. Mildness, merey, tender- 

Lbjis, llnz, t. A ghMs qjherically convex on 

both sides, is usually called a Lens; such is 

a boming-giass, or spectacle-glass, or an 

otiject-glass of a telescope. 

LxHT, Ifot. Part. pass, from Lend, 

Lbitt, Ifot, t. The quadragesimal fast ; a time 

LEimor, UnTtn, a. Sudi as is used in Lent : 
sparing. 

LnncinAB, lln-tlklcd-Ur, a. Doubly con- 
vex, of the form of a lens. 

uanuoRM, UnTtl-fSrm, a. Having the form 
of a tens. 

LnmoiKOos, Iln-Md'jin-Bs, a, ScuriV, (Ur- 
raraceom. 

uimoo, Ifo-tTgi. «. Afrecklyorscurfyerup- 

. tion upon the skin. 

UmriL, Un'tf 1, «. A kind of puis 

LnmsK, llntl^k, «. AbeauttfUl 
the mastich tree. 

LiNTirooB,lto'tl-tdde,«. Sloggf sbness, slow- 

IfimrKB, Ifofnlr, «. A kind of hawk. 
Unvbr, Un'tar, t,. Tenacity, viscosity ; slow- 



ilse. 
evergreen; 



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LEV 306 LIB 

Fite, fir, an, fit.. ..mi, n^..,.iAne, p1n....Di, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 

,EVT, \Wvl, t. The act of raising money or 
men ; war raised. 
1 EWD, tide, a. Wiclied, bad ; lustfnl, libidi- 

xwDLT.lAde'U^ad. Wicliediy; libidinonsly, 
] liistfulfy. 

] .EWDNBss, l&de'nfc,«. Lustfnl licentionsne^s. 

.EWDSTBR, Idde^stftr, *. A locher, one given 
to crimiual pleasures'. Not used. 
] .ewis-d'or, lA-4-d3r', *. A eolden French 

coin, in value aboot twenty Riiillings. 

.ExicooRAFHER,lll(s4-kSg'gilf-&r,f. A^riter 
] of dictionaries. 

•ExirooRAPHy, l?lc8-*-liog'gr5f-*. *• The art 
] or practice of writing dictionaries. 

LEXICON, liks'^lt&n, s. A dictionary, com- 
monly of the GreelL language. 
] .ET,Ji2,«. Afield. 

.lABLE, O'ft-bl, a. Obnoxious, not exempt, 
subject. 
] ^lAR, U'ftr, s. One who tells falseboodfi, one 

who wants veracity. 

^IBATION, ll-bA'shin, s. The act of pouring 
wine on the ground in honourof some deity ; 
the wine so poured. 

JBB4RD, IWhUrd, c. A leopard. 

JBEL, Irbil, *. A satire, defamatory writnsg, 
a lampoon : in the civil Uw, a dedaration 
or charge in writing against a person in 
court. 

To Libel, \Vhi\, v. n. To spread defamation, 
generally written or printed. 

To Libel, H'b^, v. a. Toi^utirize, to lampoon. 

Libeller, It'bSl-l&r, s. A defamer by writiBg, 
a lampooner. 

Libellous, li'bil-ias, a. Defamatory. 

Liberal, nbl)^r-il, a.. Not mean, not low in 
birth; becoming a gentleman; munificent, 
generous, boantifnl. 

Liberality, Hb-bir-il'l-ti, t. Muniiicenoe, 
bounty, generosity. 

To Liberauze, llb'ilr-ll-lje, v. a. To make 
liberal. 

Liberally, Hblblr-HLl-i, ad. BountifnllT, 
largely. 

To Liberate, llb'8r-4te, v. a. To free from 
confinement. 

Liberation, l?b4r-l'shan, s. The act of de- 
- livering, or being delivered. 

Libertine, Hl/Wr-tTn,*. One who lives with- 
out restraint or law ; one who pavs no re- 
gard to the precepts of reliirion ; in law, a 
freedman, or rather the son of a freednan. 

Libertine, llbliSr-tin, a. Licentioua> irre- 
ligious. 

Libertinism, Hb'blr-tln-lzm, s. IrreUgion, 
licentiousness of opinions and practice. 

Liberty, llb'Mr-ti, t. Freedom as opfiofed 
to slavery ; freedom as oppofsed to necessity ; 
privilege, exemption, immunity; relasalioa 
of restraint; leave, per mismon. 

Libidinous, li-bld'i-n&s, o. Lewd, Imtfid. 

Libidinously, U-bM'i-n!is-U, ad. Lewdly, 
lutstfuUy. 

Libral, iVbril, a. Of a pound weight. 

LiBaABiAN, \\-hrk'rkinf s. One who has the 
care of a library. 

Library, H'bra-ri, *. A large collectioB of 
books; the place where a coilectioa of Boeka 
is kept. 

To Ubratb, U'brUr, v.a. Topoise, to bala«Mr. 

Libration, lUbr&'sh&n, s. The state of hdng 
balanced; in astronomy, Libratiop is (he 
balanciDff motion or tW|)w»tion la th« Att 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LIE SOT 

Ube, t1U>, UU. 
mament, whereby the declination of the «nn, 
m&d the latitade of the nUn, chanre froai 
tiaie to time. 
LnnuTORY, m>rl-tlr-A,a. Balancing:, playing 



1,10 



ill....p8fliid....<iUn, TRi«. 



LicSfHse. The v\an\ o( Louse. 

LwsBiANB, Uae'bane, *. A plant. 

LwBifnB, U'sinse. s. EzorbiUnt liberty, con- 
tenpt nf leipil and neceinary restra'int; a 
gTAnt of permiiBion, liberty, perniiraion. 

To Licence, H'sSnse, r. a. To set at liberty ; 
tf> permit by a legal grant. 

Licenser, ll'alo-sar, s. A granter of permis- 
•ioa. 

Licentiate, U-s3o'!>hMte, *. A man who qks 
UreDse ; a denee in Spanish universities. 

To Licentiate, ll-sln'slij-ite, v.a. To permit, 
to encouraee by license. 

LiCKFmous, lirflB'shla, a. Unrestrained by 
Uuor morality; pre»iumptuoiU!,uncnnfined. 

LiCENnoosLT, Il-s8n'8b««-U, ad. With too 
much liberty. 

LiCBicnoDBNKaB, ll>*in'«ha«-nl8, #. Boundless 
liberty, contempt of iust restrainL 

To Lick, Kk, r. a. To pam o\-er with the 
toDg-ne ; to lap, to take in by the tongue ; 
To lick ap, to devour. 

Lick, Hk, «. A Mow. Vulgar. 

Lickerish, llk'Ir-Iiih, "J _ mi-- s_»i,o «.!,«!-« 

LiCKBRocs, llk'lr.a«i, S"' Nice in the choice 
of food ; delicate, tempting the appetite. 

LicxBRisHirEas, Ilk'ir-l4i-nls, t. Nicenes« of 
palate. 

LumucB, nklcir-Iii, «. A root of sweet taste. 

LicroR, nk't&r, s. A Roman officer, a kind of 
beadfe. 

Lid, lid, s. A cover, any thing that shub* 
down over a Teaiel ; the membrane that, 
when we sleep or wink, is drawn over the 
eye. 

Lib, 11, «. Any ttiing impregnated with some 
odier body, as Mwp or salt. 

Lje, II, «. A criminal falsehood ; a charge of 
fakehood; a fiction. 

To Lie, 11, r. m. To utter criminal falsehood. 

To Lie, H, v. n. To rwt horizontally, or with 
very great inclination against something 
else ; to rest, to lean upon ; to be reposited 
in the grave I tobeinastateofdecumbiture; 
to be placed or situated ; to press upon, to 
be in any particular state ; to be in a state 
of concealment; to be in priiion ; to be in a 
bad state; to consist; to be in the power, 
to belong to ; to be charged in any thing, 
as, an action Lieth against one; to cost, as, 
it Lies me in more moi>ey ; To lie at, to im- 
portnne, to tease ; To lie by, to rest, to re- 
main still ; To lie down, to rest, to go into 
a state of repose ; To lie In. to be in child- 
bed ; To lie under, to be subject to ; To lie 
opon, to become an obligation or duty ; To 
lie with, to converse in Sed. 
Lief, IWf, a. Dear, beloved. 
Lisr, UJf, ad. Willingly. Used now only in 

familiar meaking. 
LtaoB, UMUe, a. Bound by feudal tenure, 

snbject; sovereign. 
LraoB, iUdje, M. Sovereign, snperiour lord. 
iOBBiCAN, IMdje'mtn, t. A subyect. 
LiBOER, iM'iAr, s. A resident ambassador. 
Lmifli'ln. The oar/, of Li«. Lain. Obsolete. 
UBytERicK, R-en-tir'rlk, a. Pertaining to a 



tl 
Lib 
Ue 
Lib 
Lii 



LiBKTBRT, ll'ia-tlr-ri, t. A particular loose- I not difficult ; not valnabi 



LiFBOiYiKO. llfe'glT-Ing, a. Having the power 

to give life. 
Lifeguard, Hfe-gyird', *. The guard of a 

king's person. 
Lifeless, llfe'lls, a. Dead; unanimated; 

without power or force. 
Lifelessly, Uferiis-IL ad. Without vieonr. 

without spirit. 
LiFEUKB, Rfe'like, a. Like a living person. 
LiFBffTRiNo, llfe'string, s. Nerve, strings 

imagined to convey life. 
Lifetime, ilfe'tlme, s. Continuance or dura- 
tion of life, [living. 
Lifeweary, llfe'wi-ri, a. Wretched, tired of 
To Lift, lift, v.a. To raise from the r>^nnd, 

to elevate; to exalt: td swell with pride. 

Up is sometimes emphatically added to Lift. 
To Lift, lift, v. n. To strive to raise by 

strenrth. 
Lirr, im,*. The 

hard stmnle, ai 
Lifter, Hi*tJlr, *. 
To Lio, ITg, V. N. 
Ligament, llg'gt- 

substance whicli 

latlon ; any thin 

of the body ; boi 
Lioamental, WbH 

LiGAMENTmrs, llg 

Ligation, H-e&'shi.... .. . ..^ .^.. ». »...»..,£ , 

the state of being bound. 

LtOATORE. llg'gl-tAre, t. Any thinar bound 
on. bandage ; the act of binding ; the state 
of being bound. 

Light, lite, ». That qualitv or action of the 
medium of sight by which we see ; Illumi- 
nation of mind, instruction, knowledge; the 
partof a picture which is drawn with bright 
colours, or on which the light is suppo^ 
to fell ; point of view, situation, direction 
in which the light falls; explanation; any 
thing that gives light, a pharos, a taper. 

Light, Hte, a. Not heavy • not burdensome, 

^ easy to be worn, or carried : not afflictive, 
easy to be endured ; easy to be performed, 
. ..-. .. "nabie ; easy to be acted 



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LIK a06 LIM 

Flte, flr» fltl, at....iiil, mit...*ptiie» plii....ii&, mire, ii2r, dM.... 

Lnu, Uke, ad. In the saaie minner. In the 
saoie manner as; insochanuuinerasbefite; 
Ukely, probably. 

To Like, like, v. a. To cboo«e with some de- 
gree of preference ; to i^iprove, to view with 
approbation. 

To Lua, like, v. n. To be pleated with. 

LiKBUHooD, Uke'U-hM. t. Appearance, 
show; resemblance, likeness; probability, 
▼erisimiiitude, appearance of truth. 

Ukblt, llke'U, a. Such as may be liked, soch 
as may please; probable, such as may in 
reason be tliought or believed. 

LiKBLT, Itke'li. ad. Probably, as may reason- 
ably be thought. 

To Ukbn, irkn, «. a. To represent as having 
resembwnce. 

Likeness, ilke'nis, t. Resemblatnce, simili- 
tude ; form, appearance ; ^ne who resem- 
bles another. 

Likewise, llkeTwfage, ad. In like manner, also, 
moreover, too. 

Ukimo, Ifklog, a. Plump, in tiie state of 
plumpness. 

Ukino, ll'king,«. Good state of body, plump- 
ness; state or trial ; inclination. 

LiLACH, ll'Uk, s. A tree. 

LiLiBD. Iiriid, a. Embellished with lilies. 

Lilt, lirii, s. A dower. 

LiLYDAiTOiflL, lirii-dftf f&-d1l, t. A foreign 
flower. 

Ui 
1 

Lu 
( 

Lii 

Lii 

I 
To 

t 
Lii 

U! 

I 
Lii 

Li! 

ancy. 
Limbo, HmliA, «. A region bordering npon 

hell, in which there is neither pleasure nor 

pain; any place of misery and restrainL 
Lime, lime, «. A viscous substance drawn over 

twigs, which catches and entangles the 

win>8 of birds that light upon it : matter of 

which mortar is made ; the linden tree; a 

species of lemon. 
To limb, lime, v. a. To entangle, to ensnare; 

to smear with lime ; to cement ; to mannre 

ground with lime. 
Limekiln, Ume'k!l, «. Kiln in which stone* 

are burnt to lime. 
Limestone, llme'stine, «. The stone of whkh 

lime is made. 
LmBWATBR, llme'wirtar, $. It Is made by 

pouring water upon quick lime. 
LiMir, Itm'mit, «. Bound, border, otmost 

reach. 
To Lam, llm'mit, «. «. To confine witbis 

certidn bounds, to restrain, to circumscribe; 

to restrain from a lax or general signiflcs- 

tion. 
LiMiTART, llm'mlt-ttr-l, a. Placed at Ike 

boundaries as a guard or snperlntendant 
LiMiTATioM, llm-mi-ti'sh&n, «. Restrictioii, 



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ikIN 



LIS 



Digitized by VjOOQ It 



LIT 



sie 



LIV 



FIte, fir, fill, flt....tol, iiilt....| 
fTOond, la whidi tilts are ran. and oomlMU 
fount: desire, wiiliDn)eM,cnolce: a strip 
ofdotb; aborder. . 

To Liar, llxt, v. n. To choose, to desire, to 
be disposed. 

To List, list, v. a. To ei list, enrol, or reris- 
ter; to retaiu and enrol soldiers ; toenclwe 
for combats ; to sew together, in such a 
sort as to make a party-coloured show ; to 
hearken to, to listen, to attend. 

Listed, llsfM, a. Striped, party-colonred, in 
long: streaks. 

To LisTBN, ili/fin, V. o. To hear, to attend. 
Obsolete. 

ro.UsTBif, Hs'an, v. n. To hearken, to ^\e 
attention. 

Listener, Its'sn-ir, s. One that hearkens, a 
hearkener. 

Listless, Itsflia, a. Without inclination, 
without any determination to one more tlian 
another; careless, beedleM. 

LisTLEssLT, lisfiis-U, od. Wlthout thought, 
withont attention. 

LisTi.BsaNEM,list'ii»-niB,«. Inattention, want 
of desire. 

Lit, lit. The pret. of To Light. 

in-ANY, Iff iin4, t. A form of supplicatory 
prayer. 

Literal, ITt'tir-tl, a. According u> the pri- 
mitive meaning, not figurative; followhig 
the letter, or exact words; consisting of 
letters. 

Lttbrallt, Uftlr-AM. ad. According to the 

EriniitiTe import of words ; with close ad- 
erence to words. 
LrrBRALiTY, ilt-tJr-ril'i-ti, t. Original mean- 
ing. 
LiTBRARY, Hf Ur-ft-ri, a. Relating to letters 

or learning; learned. 
LiTBRATB, Urirwite, a. Learned ; skilled in 

letters. 
LtTBiuTi, llt-tlr-ri'd, «. The learned. 
LiTBRATURE, llf t2r-ri-tdre,«. Learning; skill 

in letters. 
LiTHAROB. lIM'lije, «. An oxide of lead in a 

state of imperfect vitriikatiou. There are 

two kinds, white and red. 
Ltthb, llTHe, a. Umbt- r, flexible. 
LrrHBNBSs, Uni'iai, s. LImberness, flexi- 
bility. 
LrrHESOHE, llTH'sHm, a. Pliant, nimble. 

Umber. 
Ljthooraphy, U-<AAi{'grl-fe, s. Tlie art or 

practice of engraving upon stones. 
LrruoMANCT, Hf A'6-mln-si, g. Prediction by 

stones. 
LrrHONTRiFTiCK, n/A-Sn-tr1p't!k, a. Any 

medicine propier to dissolve the stone in 

the kidneys or bladder. 
LiTHOTOMurT, U-MirtA-nilst,*. A ehimit^n 

who extracts the stone by opening the 

bladder. 
Ltthotom T, ll-tkttti-.mif s. Tlie art or prac- 
tice of cutting for the stone. 
LrnoANT, Hf tj-glnt, «. One engaged in a 

suit of law. 
LmoANT, nf tj-gtnt, a. Engaged in a juridical 

contest. 
Ttf LtnoATB, Ift't^glte, v. a. To contest in 

law, to debate by Jndicial process. 
TV LinoATC, nftj-gilte, v. n. To manage a 

suit, to carry on a cause. 
LmoATioN, ltt-t^gl'shan,«. Judicial contest, 

saitoriaw« 



Ine, |.lB....n&, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 

Urioiotn, lA-itOis, «. Inclinable fo lawfullB, 
quarrelsome, wrangling. 

LmoioimLT, li-tfd^As-U,'a^/. WrangllnglT. 

LmoiODSMEBs, I*.tl<jas-n3s, *. A wrangling 
difqposition. 

LnTKR, «f rtr, *. A kind of portable bed ; a 
carriage hung between two hordes; the 
straw laid under animals; a brood of yoiTng; 
any number of things thrown sluttislAy 
about; a birth of animalo. 

To Lrn-ER, Hftlr, v. a. To bring forlh, nsed 
of beasts; to cover with things negligently; 
to cover with straw. 

LrrrLB, lU'tl, a. 8niai) in quantity; diminu- 
tive; of small dignity, power, or import- 
ance; notmuoh, not many; some. 

LnrtB, nttif t. A small space : a small i>art, 
a small proportion ; a slight affiiir ; not 
much. 

LrrrLE, llftl, ad. In a small degree, in a 
small quantity; in some. degree, but not 
great; not much. 

LrrrutNBSB, lirtl-nls, *. Smallneai of bulk : 
meanness, want of gmideur; want of 
dignity. 

LrrroRAL, llt'ti-rlll, a. Belonging to the 
shore. 

LiTDROT, llf ttr-i4, s. Form of prayers, fbr- 
mulary of publick devotions. 

To Live, Hv, v.n. To be in a sUte of anima- 
tion; to *pa8s life in any certain manner 
with regard to habit, good or ill, hnpj^ 
nesB or misery; to continue in life; to 
remain- nndestroyed ; t» converse, to co- 
habit; to maintain one's self; to be in a 
state of motion or vegetation ; to be unex- 
tinguished. 

LivB, live, a. Quick, not dead ; active, not 
extinguished. 

LivBLBss, ilve'lis, a. Wanting life. Obsolete. 
See Li/eUst. 

LivBUHooD, Hvell-had, t. Stipport of life, 
maintenance, means of living. 

LtVBUNEsa, Hve'i^ngs, f. Appearance of life; 
vivacity, MMightHness. 

LiVBLONO, It/ling, a. Tedious, long in noss- 
ing; lasting, durable. 

LivRLT, llveli-, a. Brisk, vigorens ; eav, airr; 
represent! ng life ; strong,. enercietic> . 

LlVBULT. ttV(^«.U, > . nrf^ir .i„„r 

Lively, rtve'14, / «"'• Briskly, vigor- 

ously : witti strong resemblance of Hfe. 

LivBa, IhTvar, *. One who lives ; one wl^i 
lives in any particular manner ; one of the 
entrails. 

LivBROOLOUR, Hv'var-kaHBr, a. Dirk red; 

LiVBROROWN, ll/vHr-grine, a. Having a 
great liver. 

LtVBiiwoRT, Hv'vilr-wHrt, *. A plant. 

LivBRY, IWvir-i, s. The act of giving or 
taking possession ; releai<e from wardsMp ; 
the writ by whkrh possession is oblaiacv; 
the state of being kept at a certain rate ; 
the clothes given to servants; a particalair 
dren, a garb worn as a token or coase- 
qoence of any thing. 

LiYEKYMAN, ltv'var-4-m2n, s. One who wears 
a livery, a servant of an inferior kind: in 
London, a freeman of some rtandlng » a 
company. 

LtvBs, H%-z. The plural of Life. 

Livid, livid, a. Discoloured, aa with a Mow. 

LiviDiTY, li-vid'4-ti, s. DscolorailoQ, as by 



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L O C 3U LOO 

Ube» Ob, Ull....SH....pSfiiid....<JUn. nd*. 



d by Google 



LIT 

Fitf, fir, fill, fit... 

! ground, io whkHi tilts are run, 
ought: de8ire,willinenew,cii 

ofclotb; a border. 
To Liarr, Ifet. v. n. To choose, 

bedia(M>sed. 
To li8T, Itol, r. a. To e. Hat, ec 

ter ; to retain and enrol goidiei 

for combats ; to sew tog^ethu 

sort as to make a party-colou 

hearken to, to listen, to atteu< 
LiSTBD, llst'M.a. Striped, part] 

long: streaks. 
To Listen, ll^&n, v. a. To bei 

Obsolete. 
To.lisTBtif lls'sn, v.n. To hea 

attention. 
Listen Ea, lis'sn-ilr, s: One tha 

hearkener. 
Listless, Ifsflis, a. Without 

without any determination too 

another; careless, heedless. 
Listlessly, nsflis-li, ad. Witl 

without attention. 
LiSTLEssNEsSylisriSs-niB,*. luat 

of desire. 
Lir, Ht. The pret. of To Light 
Litany, llf Un-4, s. A form of 

prayer. 
Literal, IU'tSr-11, a. Accordii 

mitive meaning, not iiguratii 

the letter, or exact words: 

letters. 
LiTBRALLY, War-U-4. od. Acc< 

Eriniitive import of words ; \ 
erence to words. 
LiTERALTTY, Ht-Ur-rtri-t*, *. Oi 

ittg. 
LiTBRART, Hf t3r-a-ri, a. Relat 

or leaniine^; learned. 
LrrsRATE, Itt'lMte, a. Learnc 

letters. 
LrrKRATi, l?t-ilr-r4'd, *. The 1< 
Literature, l!t't2r-ri-tdre,«. Li 

in letters. 
Litharge, IIM'iije, s. An oxid 

state of imperfect vitrification 

two kinds, white and red. 
Lithe, Uthc, a. Limber, flexit 
Lttheness, llTH'n&, s. Limb 

bility. 
LtTHESOHE, llTH'sSm, o. Wi 

Umber. 
Lithography, W-thii/grl-Ve, s. 

practice of eneravia^ upon sb 
LtTHOMANCY, H/A'A-min-sj, ». 1 

stones. 
LrrHONTRimcK, UtA-ta-trip't 

medicine proper to dissolve 

the kidneys or bladder. 
Lithctohist, U-rASt'tA-mfet,*. . 

who extracts the stone by 

bladder. 
LrrHOTOMY, W-thlitU^mi, s. Tli 

tice of cutting for the stone. 
LmoANT, Ilf t«-g4nt> t. One t 

suit of law. 
Lrrw>ANT, Ht't^gint,a. Engagec 

contest. 
To LmoATB, Ht'ti-gite, v. a. ' 

law, to debate by judicial pro< 
To lonoATE, IW'ti-ffAte, ». n. ' 

suit, to carry on a cause. 
*'"'iOATioN,m-t4-g4rBhan,5. Jwi 

sultoflaw^ * ' 



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'T-irj r ' ' 'kr. 



'•»-«.» ^ 









Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LON «1« LOO 

FUe, Or, Oil, ftt....iia, iBlt....pliie, pla....nft, mlve, nSr, ntt.... 

rcMon well in our Inqoiries after truth, 

and the oommunkattion of it to others. 
Logical, Itd'jUi-tl, a. Pertaining to lorick : 

skiUed in loglck ; furnished wfth logick. 
LooiCALLT, lScrjA-ktl-i» ad. According to the 

lawBoflofilck. 
LooiOAN, li-jbh'&n, «. A teacher or professor 

LooMAN, Itg^mtn, ». One whose business is 

to carry logs. 
LooooRiPHB, Itf^b-gtlf, s. A kind of riddle. 
LoooMACHT, Ih-gfim'trii. «. A contention in 

words, a contention about words. 
LoowooD, ISg'wfld, *. A wood much used in 

dying. 
LoHOCK, l&'hSk, 9. Medicines which are now 

commonly called eck^mas, lambatives, or 



Loin, MIn, s. The back o^ an animal canred 

out by the butcher ; Loins, the reins. 
To Loiter, lU'tlr, v. n. To linger, to spend 

time carelessly. 
LoTTERER, iU'tar-Ar, s. A lingerer, an idler, 

a lazy wretch. 
To Lou., iSl, V. n. To lean idly, to rest lazily 

against any thing ; to bang out, used of the 

tongue. 
LoMP, Iftmp, a. A kind of roundish fish. 
LoNB, line, a. Solitary; single, without 

company. 
LoNEUNBBS, l&neTIi-nis, «. Solitude, want of 

company. 
Lonely, l&ne'U, a. Solitary, addicted to 

solitude. [company. 

LoNBNEss, l&neTnls, s. Solitude ; dislike of 
Lonesome, l&ne'sSm, a. Solitary, dismal. 
Long, iSng, a. Not short: having one of its 

geometrical dimensions in a greater degree 

than either of the other; of any certain 

measure in length; not soon ceasing, or 

at an end; dilatory: longing, desirous; 

reaching to a great distance ; protracted, 

as, a long note. 
Longboat, ISng'bite, t. The largest boat 

belongring to a ship. 
LoNOBvn-Y, ISn-jiVi-ti, s. Length of life. 
LoNOiMANOtm, ISn-jIm'mt-nils, a. Long- 

handed, having long bands. 
LoNGiMETRT, Uu-jlm^mi-tri, t. The art or 



UUnUJHf IHX. lOII-JIiU lUV-ue, •. 1 II 

practice or measuring distances. 
Longing, ISne^ng, *. Earnest desire. 
Longingly, iSnglng-U, ad. With incessant 



Longitude, ISn^i-tAde, s. Length, the great- 
est dimension; the drcumierence of the 
earth measured from any meridian; the 
distance of any part of the earth to the 
ieast or west of any place; the position ol 
any thing to east or wesL 

LoNGrruDiNAL. lin-ji-tA'dA-nll, a. Measured 
by the lengtli, running in the longest di- 
rection. 

LONGLY, Itog'U, ad. Longingly, with greal 
liking. NStitted. 

LoNOflOMB, ISng'sim, a. Tedious, wearisome 
by its length. 

LoNGBUFFERiNO, Itng-s&rf&ivlng, o. Patient, 
not easily provoked. 

Longways, ISng'wize,a(i. In the longitudinal 
direction. 

LoNGwiNDED,Ung-w1nd'ld,a. Long-breathed 
tedious. 

Longwise, ISng'wlze, ad. In ttie longitudina 
direction. 



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JL O U 813 LOU 

Ube, tab, bau....aU....pSiiMl....<AiD, nti*. 



digitized by VjOOQIC 



) 



L U 814 LUG 

Fite, fir, m\, ftt....m), mtt.'...i>)ne, p1n....n&, mSve, ntr, nSt.... 

LuHMRD. Ilt/Mrd, s. A lazy sturdy Mkm. 

Lubber, ISb'bftr, s. A sturdy drone, an idle ' 
fat booby. 

Lubberly, ISb^bllr-M, a. Lazy and bulky. 

Lubberly, IWbftr-U, ad. Awkwardly, cium* 
ally. 

To Lubricate, lA'bri-kite, v, a. To make 
smooth or slippery. 

To Lubriotate, li-brls'si-tiUe, «. a. To 
smootli, to make slippery. 

Lubrioty, l&-bil8'8J-ti, t. Slipperincss, 
smoothness of surfoce; aptness to g:lide 
over any part, or to faciliute motion ; un- 
certainty, slipperiness, instability; wan- 
tonness; lewdness. 

LuBRicx, Id'brlk, a. Slippery, smooth ; un- 
certain ; wanton, lewd. 

Lubricous, li'bri-kfts, a. Slippery ; smooth ; 
uncertain. 

Lu 
c 

Lu 
1 

Lu 

Lu 

Lu 



Lu 

Lu 

i 

Lu 



f 
Lu 

hap. 
Luckiness, l&k'U-nIs, «. Good fortune, good 

hap, casual happiness. 
Luckless, llk'Us, a. Unfortunate, unhappy. 
Lucky, lAk'U, a. Fortunate, happy by cfaanee. 
Lucrative, Id'krt-tlv, a. OainfuT, profitable. 
Lucre, Id'kSr, $. Gain, profit. 
LucRiPBROua, li-krtf fir-fis, a. Gainful, pro- 
fitable. 
Lucripick, li-krtrnk, a. Produdnf gsin^ 

profitable. 
LucTATiON, l&k-ti'sh&n, s. Strunr^t effort, 

contest. 
To Lucubrate, IdlcA-brlie, v. n. To waldi, 

tostudybynighL 
Lucubration, Id-kd-brk'shftn, «. Study by 

candlelight, any thing composed by night. 
Lucubratory, ld*kd-brl-tar-*, a. Composed 

by candlelight. 
Luculemt, Id'kd-llnt, a. Clear, transparent; 

certain, evident. 
Ludicrous. Id'di-krBs, a. Burtesque, merry, 

exciting laughter. 
Ludicrously, id'di-krS»-li, md. Sportivdy, 

in burlesque. 
LumcRousNESs, ld'di-kr&»-nSS, t. Bvriessw, 

sportiveness. ' [niocWlifr. 

Ludification, ld-di-fl-kd'sh8n, t. The act of 
To LuTF, Ifif, V. n. To keep close to the wiad. 

A sea term. 
To I.UO, l&g, V. a. To haul or drag, to poll 

with violence; To logout, to draw a sword, 

in burlesque language. 
To Luo, Iftg, V. n. To lag, to come heavily. 
Lug, »g, s. A kind of smiUl fish : in BootlMid, 

an ear; a land measure, a poll or perch. 

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L tJ N 81S L U T 

Ube, tab, bAll....ai....|>Uiid....UUo, ndt. 



^1£?!?wilKf*''''- Any tuny cumb« 
IJKWBaiOTO, iS-gA'brt-te, a. Mournful, • 

UnutWARu, like^wtrm, o. ModentelT, 
nuMly warm; indifferent, not ardent, i 



ISKEWABMhYf Uke'wirm-U, ad. With bmm 

fate warmth ; with indifference. 
UJnwARMNBss,i^Uie'wirm-nas,«. Moden 

or pleasinfc heat; indifference, want 

ardour. 
To Lou., lai, V. a. To compose to sleep h 

pleasinr sound : to quiet, to put to rest. 
Li7LLAB¥, Ull'il-M, «. A sonr to still habes 
Ldmbaoo, iam-bi'g&, «. Laoibaros are pai 

very troublesome about the loins and sm 

of die back. 
LoMBES, ISm'bEr, t. Any thing* oseless 

cunibereome: staves, wood, and varic 

kmds of goods in traffick between the W( 

India Mands and continent of North An 

riqa. 
To LnMBER, llm'blr, v. a. To heap like w 

less 9ood» irregularlsr. 
T^LvuBma., Iftm^bftr, v. n. To move heavi! 

as bttitiened with his own bulk. 
LnMiNAAT. li'nri-nlrHP*, s. Any body whi 

gives iiirnt; any thlnr which gives Intel 

genoe; any one that instracts. mankind. 
LcwxATiON, Id-nU-ni'sh&n,. «. Emission 

light. 
LumNOOs, Id'mi-nfls, a. Shining, emittii 
^ Bght; enlightened; bright. "' 
Lump, iSmp, t. A small mass of any matte: 

a. ibapeiess mass; the whole together, tl 

pross. 
T» Lump, Ump, v. a. To take .in the grot 
, without attention to particulaVs. 
LvMPrBH, IftmnTflsh, s. A sort of flsh. 
Lvtmrn, lamping, o. Large, heavy, grei 
LuuvwH, lampClsh, a. Heavy, gross, du] 

wnctive. 
LmcnsHLT, llmplsh-M, ad. With heavinei 

with stupidity. 
LiTKPUHMBas, l&mplsh-niB, t. Stufrid heai 

UMpy, Umljii,. a.. Full of lamps, full 

compact masses. 
LxJM AOY, M'nft-si, t. A kind of madness infl 

eoced by the moon. 

K;2i,l?5j-4j«- Relatingtothcmoo 

ander the dominion of the moon. 
LuNATBj», Id'nd-tid, a. Formed like a hal 

HMOn. 

Utnatick, ld'na-t!k, a. Mad, having ti 

iaugination influenced: by the moon. 
Ldnauck, Id'nl-tik, ». A madman. 
LvNATioiv, Id-ni'ahan, «. The revolution i 

the moon. 

Lbmch, llasb, \ t. As much food i 

Luncheon, ISn'shdn, f one's hand can hol< 

LONB. Id«ie,.#. Any thing in the slupe of 

liatF^moon ; fits of lunacy or frenzy, mt 



Lmnrrrs. Id-irif , *. A small half-moon. 
Umos, llngz, «. The lights, the organs < 

respiration. 
komtmOf Itnfd, a. Having lungs, having tl 

nature of lungs. 
LuinHMUMiriv, Iftng'grlne, a. The lungs som( 
•times grow last to the skin that lines tl 

bMMt, such are Uing' grown* 



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MAC 

Fite, fir, nil, ftt.. 



310 MAO 

, mlt....ptiie. plii....ni, ntve, nSr, nSt.... 

MAOnuMTmH, mtk>U>iil'sh&n, t. Artifice, 
contrivance, malidous scheme. 

MACmifB, ml-8h«n', s. Any. complicated 
piece of workmanship ; an engiae ; super- 
natural agency in poems. 

Machinkrt, mt-shMn'8r-i, *. Enginery, com- 
plicated workmanship ; the machinery sie- 
idfies that part which the deities, angeb, 
or demons, act in a poem. 

MACHimsT, mt-fihiinlst, s. A constructor of 
engines or raadiines. 

IVIackerex, mtk'kir-!!, «. A sea fish. 

Mackbrbloalb, mik'kir-!l-gUe, s. A stronf 
breeze. 

Macbooosm, mtk'ri-kSzm, s. The whole 
world, or visible system, in opposition to 
the micreoosm, or world of man. 

Mactation, mik-ti'sh&n, *. The act of kill- 
ing for sacrifice. 

Macula, mftk'kA-U, s. A spot. 

To Maculatb, mSk'kA-Ute, v. a. To stain, 
to spot. 

Maculation, mlk-kd-li'shan, *. Stain, spot, 
tainL ' ^^ 

Macule, mtk'&le, s. A spot or stain. 

Mad, mid, o. Disordered in the mind ; dt<»- 
tracted ; overrun with any violent or «b- 
reasonable desire ; enraged, fnrious. 

To Mad, mftd, v. o. To make mad, to make < 
furious, to enrage. 

To Mad, mtd. v. ». To be mad, to be furioiB. 

Madam, mtd'&m, *. The term of compliment 
>y- used m address to ladies of every deeree. 

Madbrain, mSd'brine, "> „ ^,.,^ , _. 

he Madbrainbd, ratd'brind, / °' D»«>'deKd 
in the mind, hot-headed. 

Madcap, mtd'kSp, t. A madman; a wiW, 
hot-brained fellow. 

To Madden, mtd'dn, ». n. To become mad, 
p, to act as mad. 
:ry To Maddbn. mAd'dn, v. a. To make mad. 

Maddbr, mid'dfir, t. A plant. 

Made, mide. Part. pret. of Make. 

MASBTAcnoN, mSd-d^f2k'shin, s. The act 
of making wet. 

To Madbfy, mtd'di-fl, v. a. To moisten, to 
make wet. 
ie, Madhoubb, mSd'hiCse, *. A house when 
madmen are cured or confined. 

Madlt, mtd'U, ad. Without undenstandiDg. 

Madman, mSd'mtn, s. A man depriwd of 
his undierHtanding. 

Madness, mid'nte, s. Distraction; fury, 
wiidness, rave. 

Madrigal, mU'dri-gSl, t. A pastoral aoog. 

Madwort, mtd'w&rt, s. A herb. 

Magazine, mftg-gS-zUn', s. A storehouse, 
comroonlv an arsenal or armoury, or repo- 

pi»ni.ir»r n»>v1«»na> nf lata *ktJ \.»..a ^ 



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HAI 

Ube, tUi, HU... 
Maikcx, mad'HkfO. Incaotatory, 

tick. 
MA<»aAN, mi-ji^'in, : Oae skilled in a»- 

ei^, an enchanter, a aecromanc«r. 
R^oiBrRRiAi., voSA-iia-ti'Ti-iX, a. Such as salts 

a master ; lofty, arrogant, despotick ; cby- 

fldciUly prepared, after the manner of a 

MJtmn'BiUAU.Y, mSd-jis-U'ri-U-4, ad. Arro- 

M^^XRiALNEBS, mtd-jlB-trri-ii-naB, «. 

Hauehtiness. 
HLmhstert, mSd'jl8-t2r-i, $, A term in chy- 



3)7 MAX 

....p2ftnd...UiUn, thIb. 

Maidmarian, mide-mlre'yta. 



dance. 

MAiosBaTANT, oilde-sir'vlnt, «. 
servant. 



A kind of 
A female 



inr dignity ; stately, pompous : sublime. 

MAjKSTicAiiy, ml-jferti-k414, ad. With dig- 
nity, with grandeur. 

Majescy, mid'jls-ti, 



, ^ Dignity, grandeur j 

power,'sovereignty ; elevsUion ; 
king 



of 

MAOHmsR, mig'ni-n-ar, *. One that praises 
cxtravaganUy ; a glass that increases the 
bulkofanyotuect. 

To Magnify, vSi!gQi-(i, v. a. To make yp 
to esarcerate, to extol highly : tw raisi 
e8timatu>n; to increase the bulk of any 
object to the eye. ^ 

Maonitudb, mtg'nJ.tAde, *. Greatness, gran 
deur; comparative bulk. 

Maopik, mft/pi, *. A bird sometimes taught 

M^OOAMT. mt-hSg'l-iii, *. A solid wood 

brought irom America. 
Maid, n«We, . 1 , y^n unmarried woman, 
Maidbn. midn,J f^„,i^ 

a virgin : a woman servant ; female. 
Maid, mAde, «. A species of skate ftsli. . 
Mjudei*, ml'dn, a. Consisting of virgins; 

fresh, new, unused, unpolluted. 
Maidenhair, mi'dn-hire, *. A plant. 
Maxobnhbad, mTdn-hM, 1 , Virginity, vir- 
Maidxnhood, mi'dn-hld, J ^ ' . 

«n uarity, freedom from contamination; 

Bewness, freshness, uncontaminated state. 
Maidemup, mi'dn-Hp, #. An herb. 
MiODENLy, m4'dn-U, o. Like a maid, gentle, 

modest, timorous, decenU vi«*..««j 

MAiJMWOi),iiiid«Tiad,«. Virginity. Not used. 



r, granueur : 
; Uie title of 
inga and queens.' ' 
Mail, mile, #. A coat of steel network worn 

for defence; any armour; a postman's 

bundle, a bag. _ ,,..,. 

To Mail, mile, v. a. To arm defensively, to 

cover as with armour. 
To Maim, mime, v. a. To deprive of any 

necessary part, to cripple by loss of a limb. 
Maiu, mime, t. Privation of some essential 

part, lameness, produced by a wound or 

amputation; injury, misdiief; essential 

defect. , . . ^ 

Main, mine, a. Principal, chief: violent, 

strong ; gross, containing the chief part ; 

important, forcible. . , ,. 

Main, mine. *. The gross, tlie bulk; the 

sum, the whole ; the ocean ; violence, force ; 

a hand at dice; thecontinenU 
Mainland, mine-Und', *. Tlie continent 
Mainly, mine'U, ad. Chiefly; principally; 

greatly, powerfully. _ ^. . .,„ 
Mainmast, mine'mlst,*. The chief or middle 

Mainprisk, mine'prbe, *. Delivery into tlie 
custody of a friend, upon security given for 
appearance. ^ ... , 

Mainsail, mine'sile, *. The sail of a main- 

MASfsHBET, mine'shiit, *. The sheet or sail 

of the mainmast. „^ . r .•. 

Mainyard, mine'ylrd, *. The yard of the 

mainmast. _, 

To Maintain, mln-tine', v. a. To preserve, 

to keep; to defend, to make good ; to keep 

up, to support the expense of; to support 

with the conveniences of life. 
To Maintain, mIn-Une', v. u. To support 

by argument, to assert 9» a tenet. 
MaintAnablb, m«n-tine'4-bl, a. Defensible, 

Justifiable. „ _. u 

MAiNTAiNKR,min-tine'ar,*. Supporter, che- 

Maintenancb, mln't2n-4nse, *. Supply of 
the necessaries of life ; support, protec- 
tion ; continuance, security from failure. 

Main-top, mine-tip', *. The top of the niain- 

Majo*r*, mi'jar, a. Greater in number, quan- 
tity, or extent; greater in dignity. 

MAjok, mi'jar, «. The officer above tlie «p- 
toin • a mayor or liead officer of a town ; 
the 'fii-st proposition of a syllogism, con- 
taining seme ^nerality: Major-General, 
the general offiijer of the second rank; 
IMaior domo, one who holds occasionally 
the place of master of the house. 

Majoration, mld-jA-ri'shln, *. Increase, 

MSS?mM*r'*-tt, s. The stote of belne 

greater; the greater number; full age, end 

of minority; the office of a major. 

1 Maize, miie, «. Indian wheat. . - ,^ ^f 

To Majce, mike, v. a. To create; to form of 



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M A L 818 

F&te, fir, aai fit... .Mi, iBlt....ptoe, 



MAt 

..n^ inSfe, nSr, nSt.. 



d by Google 



MAN 



ttbe, tab, b«u....su....piaiid. 



>lAi«naATioif,iDftl-T|r-ai'ahla,*. Badahifto, 

■wan artificefi. 
M 4I W , iDlm-Bil% «. The fond word for 

Botber. 
Mm^^j mtm'mlt, «. A piqxpet, a figure 

MmmuoRmI miin'm^flrm, a. Having the 

iM|>e of papa or dun. 
MaMMUX&RTy mim'inilUU-rly a. Belonging 

to the papa or dun. 
IWamiiock, mlrn'mBk, t» A large shapeless 

To Mammock, mlm'mUc, v. a. To tear, to 

poll to pieces. 
Mammon, mtrn'mln, «. Riches. 
Man, mln, t. Human being, the male of the 

*- ^a species : a servant, an attendant ; a 

of famiUarity bordering on onn- 

_t; it is used in a loose rignification 

like the French <m, one, any one : one of 

oncomnon qualifications; individual; a 

Boveable piece at chess or draughts ; Man 

of war, a ship of war. 
To Man, mln, v. a. To furnish with men ; to 

flimrd with men ; to fortify, to strengthen ; 

to tame a bawk. 
MAMAOUBi, mtn'nl-blz, «. Chains for the 



MAN 

..Oin, THia. 



To Manaclb, mtn'nt-kl, r,«. To chain the 
^ -" -oshsckle. 



To Makaob, mftnld^, v. a. To conduct, to 
carry on ; to train a horse to graceful ac- 
tion: to govern, to make tractable; to 
wield, to move or use easily ; to husband, 
to make the object of caution, to treat with 
caatlon or decency. 

To Manaok, mlnlcQe* v. n. To superintecd 
affairs, to transact. 

Manaok, mftnlcUe, s. Cond uct, administra- 
tion ; a riding school ; management of a 
horse. 

Man AOEABLK, mlnldie-J^bl, a. Easy in the 
use; governable, tractable. 

Manaobablbness, mlnldie-^bl-ncs, t. Ac- 
commodation to easy use; tractableness, 
easiness to be governed. 

MAMAaKMBNT, mlnli^ie-mlnt, s. Conduct, 
administraaon ; practioe, ti'ansaction, 
dealing. 

Manager, mtn')<ye-lr, t. One who has the 
conduct or direction of any tbing; a man 
of fhifality, a rood husband. 

Manaooit, mtnld-jir-ri, s. Conduct, direc- 
tion, administration ; husbandry, fn^rality ; 
manner of usIbk. 

Manation, mi-nrsbln, *. The act of issuing 
from something else. 

MANOHKr, mftnshit, t. A small loaf of fine 
bread. 

Manchtnbkl, mtntsh-1n-Uf , *. A large tree, 
a native of the West indies. 

To Mancipatb, mftn's^pite, v. a. To en- 



Mancipation, mln-si-pA'sbAn, t. Slavery, 

Ittvolwitary obligation. 
MamotIiB, min'si-pl, «. The steward of a 

community, the purveyor. 
Mandamob, mtn-di'mfts, ; A writ from the 

court of King's Bench. 
Mandarin, mtn-dt-riAn',«. A Chinese noble- 

Bmn or magistrate. 
Mavpatart, mh/dlt-tir-4, », He to whom 



Mi 

4 
Mi 

( 
Mi 

I 
Mi 

( 
Mi 

I 
To 

Mi 

< 
Mi 

< 
Mi 

I 
Mi 
Mi 
Mi 
Mi 
Mi 

I 
Mi 

c 
Mi 

i 
Mi 

1 
To 

t 
Mi 

t 
Mi 

J 
Mi 

I 
Mi 

m! 
I 

1 

ManucI ml'iink' '* " T**ar"Raging with 

Mantacai^ mt-nfi-kti. 3 madness. 

Manifbbt, mln'ni-flst, a. Plain, open, not 
concealed; detected. 

To Manipbbt, mtn'nA-Hht, v. a. To make 
appear; to show plainly, to discover. 

Manipbstation, mtn-ni-ns-ti'shftn, s, Dii^- 
covery, publicatioo. 

MANirB*TABLB, mtu-ni.ns'tft-bl, a. Easy to 
be made evident. 

Manifestly, mtu'nI-fbt-U, ad. Clearlv, 
evidently. 

VANiFESTNEsa, mtn'ni-fist-niB, *. Perspi- 
cuity, clear evidence. 

Manipesto, mln-ni-fis'tA. $. Publick pro- 
testation, a declaration in form. 

Maniiold, mtn'ni-f&ld , a. Of difierent ki ndf< , 
many in number, multiplied. 

Manifoldly, mtn^ni-f&ld-U, ad» In a mani- 
fold manner. 

MikNixiN, mtn'nl-kln, t. A little man. 

Maniplb. mtn'^pl, s, A liandfiil; a small 
band or soldiers. 

Manipular, mt-nlp'pA-lir, a. Relating to a 
maniple. 

Mankillkr, mlalill-Ulr, «. Murderer. 



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HAW ft 

FUe, fir, All, flt....iiit, inlt....f 

WAtnmm, mtn-kytod', *. The race or 
«pecfea of human beings. 

Manukb, min'like, a. Harfng the qnalldes 
of a man, befitting a man. 

Manlbss. mtn'lis, a. Wlthoat men, not 
mannea. 

Manunbss, mla'l^nis, $. Dignity, brafcry, 
AtoutnesB. 

Manly, mtn'li, a. Manlike, becoming a 

' man, Arm, brare, utoiit. 

Manna, mSn'ni. s. A delicions food distilled 
from heaven for the support of the Israel- 
ites in their passage through the wilder- 
ness ; a kind of gum, a gentle purgative. 

Manneh, mtn'nflr, *. Form, method : habit, 
fashion ; sort, kind ; mlenj cast or look ; 
peculiar way; Manners, in ttie plural, ge- 
neral way or life, moraU, habits; ceremo- 
nious behaviour, stodied civility. 

Mannerist, mtn'n&r-lst. *. Any artist who 
performs all his works in one unvaried 
manner. 

MANNERLirnos, mtn'ntr-lt-nis, s. Civility, 
ceremonious complaisance. 

Manxerly, mtn'nSr-U, a. Civil, ceremoni- 
ous, complaisant. 

MANNEiaT, mtn'ntr-U, ad. Civilly, witiiout 
rudeness. 

Mannikut, min'n^kln, t. A little man, a 
dwarf. 

Mannish, mtn'nfsh, a. Having the appear- 
ance of a man, bold, maacaline, impur 
dent. 

Manouvrb, m2n-rvtr, t. An attempt, out 
of the common coarse of action, to relieve 
ourselves, or annoy our adversary; and ge- 
nerally used in maritime aflairs. 

Manor, mtn'n&r, $. Manor signifies in com- 
mon law, a rule or government which a 
man hath over such as hold land within 
his fee. 

Manorial, mt-nyri-tl, a. Belonging to a 
manor. 

Mansion, mtn'sh&n, $. Place of residence, 
abode, house. 

Manslaughter, mln'sHw-tlr, s. Murder, 
destruction of the human species ; in law, 
the act of killing a man, not wholly with- 
out fault, though without malice. 

Manslayer, mIn'sliWlr, t. Murderer, one 
that has killed another. 

Mansuete, min'swtte, a. Tame, gentle, not 
ferocioiu. 

MANsurrtTDB, min'swJ-tAde, *. Tamencas, 
gentleness. 

Mantle, min'tl,' *. Work raised before a 
chimney to conceal it. 

Mantelet, mSn-ti-lIf, *. A small cloak 
worn by women; in fortification, a kind 
of moveable penthouse, driven before the 
pioneers, as blinds to shelter them. 

Mantioer, mln-ti'glr, *. A lai^ monkey or 
baboon. 

Mantle, mftn'ti, *. A kind of cloak or gar- 
taent. „ . . 

To Mantle, min'tl, v. a. To cloak, to cover. 

To Mantle, mln'll, v.n. To spread the 
wings as a hawk in pleasure; to be ex- 
panded, to spread luxuriantiv; to gather 
any thing on the surface, to frotti ; to fer- 
ment, to be in sprlKhUy agitation. _ 

Mantoloot, mSn-t>r&-Ji» «• The gift of ppo- 



Mantua, 



ANTUA, rotn'tshA4, $, A lady's gown. 



» MAE 

ne, pln.*.«iift, tofve^ nSr, nSt.... 

MAMTtrAKAKBR, man'U-m^kir, #. C^tHM 
makes gowns for women. ' 

Manual, mtn'A-tl, a. PerfbnneA by <|ie 
hand ; used by the band. 

Manual, mtn'A-AI, t. A smril book> Mch Ai 
may be carried in the hand. 

MANUDOonoN. mtn-nA-dftk'aMn, t. Ooid* 
ance by the hand. 

MANurACTORT, mftn-i-flk'tlr-i, *. A place 
where a manufacture is carried on. 

Manufacture, min-nA-fSk'tsh&re, t. The 
practice of making any piece of wortcman- 
ship; any thing made by art. 

To MANurACruRE.mtn-A-fSk'tshAre.v.a. To 
make by art and labour, to form by work- 
manship. 

Manufacturer, mtn-nA-flk'tshi-r&r, t. A 
workman, an artificer. 

To MAMUMns, mftn'nd-mh«, v. a. To set 
free, to dismiss from slavery. 

MANUMianoN, mtn-nA-rolsh'Bn, s. The act 
of giving liberty to slaves. 

To Manumit, mftn-ni-mft', v. a. To reletse 
from slavei7. 

Manurablb, mt-nA'rf-bl, a. Capable of cul- 
tivation. 

Manurancb, ratn-nA'rtnse, *. AgrlcelMR, 
cultivation. 

n Manure, mt-nire', r. «. Th enltlTttehf 
manual labour; to dung, to fatten win 
composts. 

Manure, mft-nAre', <. Soil to be hrid on lands. 

Manurbmbnt, mt-nArcf mint, t. CttltiVBlion, 
improvement. 

Manurer, mt-n4'rtr, s. He who mannres 
land, a husbandman. 

Manuscript, mtn'i-skrfpt, $. A Rook writ- 
ten, not printed. 

Many, min'ni, a. Consisting of a greae notai- 
ber, numerous. „' •. 

Manyooloured, mfn'n*-kll-Hlni, a. HSving 
many colours. 

Maityoornereo, mln'nJ-kJr-nSrd, a. Poly- 
gonal, having many comen. 

Manyhbadbd, mlnTni-hld-dld, a. Havtog 
many heads. 

Mantlanouaoed, min-nl-ltng'gwidjd, a. 
Having many languages. 

Manypboplrd, mln-n«-pU pld, o. N«wr 
oiwly populous. 

Manytimes, mln'ni-timz, ad. Often, fre- 
quently. 

Maf, mto, t. A geographical pIcHire on 
which lands and seas are deNneaWd ic- 
cording to th? longttode and latHnde; a 
description of a country by lines drawn on 
paper; a view of an estate aeoordtaig to 
exact admeasurement. 

To Map, mlp, v. a. To delineate, to •et 
down. Little used. 

Mafletree, m4'pl-tr44, *. A tree freqwnC hi 
hedgerows. __ . .^ . 

Maffbry, mip'plr-l, #. The art of p»MMtog 
and designing. „ 

To Mar, mlr, v. a. To li^iwre, to spbH, to 
damage. 

Maranatha, roir-l-nll*'t, t. It j 
of denouncing a curse, or a—* 
among the Jews. 

Marasmus, mt-rto'mte, *. A eonsmptfoa. 

Marauper, mt-r4'd»r, ». A soldier drntrcxves 
about in quest of plunder. 

Marble, mlrT)l, *. Stone m*d hn ^t^ 
and elegant bnlkUngs, cH»^le of a brit|kt 



d by Google 



MAR 



Ube, tUs b&U.... 
Ppiyi; lUde baUs of maible with which 
duldren play ; a atone remariuUtle for tlie 
•njoture or ioKription, as the Oxford 

HanuLBli^.a. MadeofBiarble; varie- 

Satedfike marble. 
7* Marblb, mlrlOy v.o. To variegate, or 



«U MAR 

.pUad....lAlii,TOis. 

is knowD ; a token, an ImptreMloa ; a proof, 

an evidence: any thing at which a iBi«ll« 

it directed ; the erldenoe of 



Mamlrhkartkp, mirT»l-hlrt-M»g. Croel, 

^.ioieBdble, hard-hearted. 

MiBCAfltrB, mlf^kl-fllte, «. The Marcaaite 

is a aolid hard fossil frequently found in 

nines. 
Maacs, mnrtoh, *. The third month of the 

year. 
T« March, mirtsh. v. ». To move in a mili- 
. tary form ; to walk in a grave, deliberate, 

or stately manner. 
TV March, mlrtsh»».a. To pat in military 

movement; to brt^g in veguur procession. 
March, mirtsh, «. Movement, loumey of 

soidiors; grave and solemn walk; signals 

to move : Marches, without singular, 

borders, limits, confines. 
Marcher, mirtsh'lr, t. President of the 
. marches or borders. 
Marchionbss, mlr'tshan-ls, $. The wife of a 



Marchpanb, mirtsh'plne, s, A kind of sweet 

bread. 
MARao, mlr'sid, a. Lean, pining, withered. 
Marcour, mlr^ir, *. Leanness, the state of 

withering, waste of flesh. 
Mark, mire, «. The female of a horse ; a 

kind of torpor or stajrnation, which seems 

to press the stomach with a weight, the 

nightmare. 
Marbschal, mlf^shll, s. A chief commander 

of an army. 
MAROARrrs, mir'gft-rlte, », A pearl. 

ll!iSS7i.lSr' } •• The border, .h. 

brink, the edge, the verge ; the edge of a 

page left blank ; the edge of a wound or 

sore. 
Maroinai<, mir3^nll, a. Placed or written 

on the margrin. 
Maroinatxd, mlr3^ni-tld, a. Having a 

margin. 
Maroravb, mlr'grive, «. A title of sove- 

nAgaty in Germany. 
MAiuKn, mir'rMts. *. A kind of violet. 
MAaHX>i:.D, mti'Ti-aUd, s. A yellow flower. 
To Marinatb, mtrri-nite, v. a. To salt fish, 

and then preserve them in oil or vinegar. 

Not used. 
Marine, mi-rUn'. a. Belonging to the sea. 
Marine, mt-rUn , t. Sea affairs ; a soldier 

taken on shipbcHird to be employed in de- 
scents upon the land. 
Mariner, mir^rln-Hr, *, A seaman, a sailor. 
Mariorum, mlKjlr-im, s. A fragrant plant 

of many kinds. 
Marish, mlr'lsh, t, A bog, a fen, a swamp, 

watery ground. 
Marish, mlr^h, a. Fenny, bog^, swampy. 

Not used. ^ „ . . 

Maritai^ mftr'r^-ttl, a. Pertaining to a hus- 
band. 
Maritimai., ml-rlf U-mtl, 
MARmMB, n»lr'r*-tim, . 

on the sea. manae; relating to the i.<», 

naval ; bordering on the sea. 
Mark, mirk, s. A token by which any thing 



> > a. Performed 



hone's age ; Marque, French, license of 
reprisals ; a sum of thirteen shillings and 



To Mark, mirk, v. a. To impress with a 
token or evidence: to note, to take no- 
ticeof. 

To Mark, mirk, v.w. To note, to take no- 
tice. 

Marker, mlrklr, t. One that puts a mark 
on any thing ; one that notes or takes no- 
tice. 

Market, mli^f t, $. A paUiek time of b«y- 
ingand selling ; purchase and sale ; rate. 

To Market, mlrlilt, v.n. To deal at • 

market, to buy or sell. 
Marketbell, mlr-kTt-bll', s. The bell to 

give notice that the trade may bwin in the 

market. 
Marretcross, mlr-klt-krts'. «. A cross set 



liiunuuu, uMmt^m,t»^mfam f 



4. 

The day on 
ly bought and 

t. People that 

One who goes 

'«. Place where 

J#. The price 
itly sold. 
t. A town that 
I market, not a 

. Sudi as may 
buyer may be 



* V i*iiuu<, uuiri. V. ». a u uiwuurc wiui ina 

Marline, mlrlln, s. Long wreaths of un- 
twisted hemp dipped i •"" "■ 
cables are guarded. 



itch, with which 



BIarlikespikb, mii'Rn-splke, *. A small 
piece of iron for fastening ropes together. 

Marlftt, mlrl'pU, #. Pit out of which marl 
is dug. 

Marlt, mti'U, a. Abounding with marl. 

Marmalaiib, mlr'mt-Ude, ) $. The pulp 

Marm alet, mlr'mt-llt, i* of quinces 
boiled into a consistence with sugar. 

Marmoration, mlr-mfr-riTBhln, t. Incrusta- 
tion with marble. 

Marmorban,. mlr-m&'rMn, a. Made of 
marble. 

Marmoset, mlr-mi-slf , s. A small monkey. 

Marmot, mtr-mUf , s. The Marmotto, or 
Mus alpinus. 

MARQmss, mlt^iwis, t. Tlie right word for 
Vhat is now usually written and called 

Marqdetrt, ndUrliat-trl, s. Chequered work, 

work inlaid with variegation. 
Marquis, mlrliwls, *. In England, one of 

the second order of noUlity, next iu rank 

to a duke. 

P2 



MAR 

Fite, ar, m\t f1lt....a 



3» 
..pine, pin.. 



.ni. 



MAS 
live, nir, nSt.. 



d by Google 



HAT 



VAT 



MtfrniUT, mr«t&r-H «• The key which 
opOM vamus locks, of which the MbordiuMn 
key* open each only one. 

MAffxaMiHxw, mi'sdr-cin'oA, «. A terce 
iiiiew that surrouod* the hoort, and di- 
lidet U from the booe hy a hollow place, 
where the wlndgalU are iwually tested. 

lusmn-RiNO, ui'st&r-ctriDy, «. Priod|»l 

MAaruurTEOKX, mWtlr-strike, «. Capital 

jperformance. 
MAnvRLUB, lllr•tir-Ia^ a. Wantinr a maa- 

ter or owner: uogoverned, unsubdued. 
Mavtbrly, mi'tf&r-U.od. With the skiUof 



.•.|U....pUMU.«*«UB, nia. 



HASTUii.7, inl'»tlr-U, a. Suitable to a maa- 
ter, artful, skilful ; imperious, with the 
sway of a master. 

MuTuiPucK, mfstlr-pJae, », Capital per- 
formaooe, any thing done or made with 
extraordinary skill ; chief excellence.. 

WjtKKUBtaif, mfstSr-Mifp, t. Rule, power ; 
superiority; skill, knowledge; a title of 
ironical re^iMct. 

XlicTXBTBKrH, Bii'st&r-tUfA, $. The princi- 
pal teeth. 

Mastxrwort, ml'stftr-wtrt, s. A plant. 

Mastbry, mi'Mt&r-J, #. Rule; superiority^ 
preeminence; skill; attainment of skill or 

MiumnJL, mftst'ni, «. Abounding in mast, 

or fruit of oak, beedi, or chestnut. 
MAsncATioN, mls-t^ki'sh&n, «. The act of 

Maric^ry, mls't^kA-tlr-^, «. A medicine 

to be chewed only, not swallowed. 
Mastich, mis'ttk,*. A kind of gum gathered 

from trees of the same name ; a kind of 

mortar or cement. 
MAsriFV, mas't1f,#. Adogof theUrgestsiae. 
MAsixEaB,mlstaiB,a. Bearing no masL 
Mastlin, mte'lln, «. Mixed com, as wheat 

and »7e- ^ . 

Mat, valtf $, A texture of sedge, iags, or 



Nam. wtimf*. A h Wi h a aJ erwifc; a cms. 
panlon, male or female : the maleor female 
of aalmab ; one that sails in the same ship ; 
one that eats at the same table 1 the secood 
in subonlioRtioiH M the Masiei^s mate. 

To Mats, mile, •.«. To match, to marry ; 
lo oppose, to equal : to subdue, to con* 
found, to crush. Obsolete in the latter 



Matbrial, ml-ti'ri-ll, a. ConsistiBf of mat- 
ter, corporeal, not apiritaal; important; 

Matbuaubt, nU-trrt4l-M, «. One who 

denies spiritaal substances. 
Matbriautt, ml-tt-vMri-li, r. Material 

exi s t en ce, not spirttaality. 
roMATERiAUSB,aU-U'ri-ll-lae,r.«. To re- 

trard as BMtter. 
MItbrials, mi-ti'rt-tb, «. The anbitence of 

which any thin* is made. 
Matbriaixv, mf-tirr4.41-4. mI. In the sUte 

of iMtter ; not formally t importantly, 

essenUaliy. i ♦ i~ y» 

MATBRiALNam, mt-ti'rMl-Bis, $. SUte of 

being material, importance. 
Matbuatb, mt-tjrrt-ftt, «. CoMlsting of 

matter. 
MATBRNAi.,mi>tii^nil,<i. Motiuriy, befltUng 

or pertaining to a mother. 
Mat br ictt y , mA-tlKn^a, *. The character 

or relation of a mother. 
Maxtblon, mtf fU-4n, «. A spedes of knap- 
weed. 
MAnfBMATKAi,, mKA-lnntri-kil, \„ p^^ 
Mathbmatick, ml/A-i-mtrtlk, / "• ^'^^ 

iidered according to the doctrine of the 



To Mat, mtt, v. a. To cover with mats ; to 
twist together, to ioin like a mat. 

Mataoork. mtt4-d&r', s. A term used in the 
games M quadrille and ombre. Thematar 
doree are the t«vo black aoes when j<rined 
witb the two black deocea, or red sevens io 
trumps* 

Match, mlteh, s. Any thing that catches 
Are ; a contest, a game; one equal to ano- 
ther, one able to contest with another; one 
who suits or tallies with another; a r" 

. riace; one to be married. 

To B^TCH, mltth, V. a. To be equal to ; to 
•how an equal; to equal, to <H>po8e; to 
suit, to proportion ; to marry, to give in 

To MATCH,*mlt8h, V. n. To be married ; to 

suit, to be proportionate, to tally. 
MjcnxAMUtt OMtsh't-bl, o. Suitable, equal, 

fit to be joined; corespondent. 
MjocauaB, mitsh'Us, «. Without an equal. 
' MA3CHLB8BLY, mttsh'Hs-U, od. In a manner 

not to be equalled. 
BfATOHLBBBHBss, mttshias-nas, «. State of 

being without an equal. 
Maxchmakbr» mJttifa'm4-k&r, r. One who 

contrives marriages | one who makes 

matches for boming. 



Mathematically, mUh-i-j^tO-ktU, ad. 
Aooordlog to the laws of the Btathematicai 



That 



Morning, used in the 



Mathbmaticiaw, mt<A-4-mi-dAh'tn, 
man verMd in the mathemnrtcks. 

Matmbmaticxs. mltA-A-mtftlks, «. 
science which contemplates whatever is 
caiMble of being numbered or measured. 

MATHXsm, mMAl'sls, «. The doctrine of 
mathematicks. 

Masin, mtCtln, a. 
morning. 

Matins, mtt'dnz, t. Morning worship. 

Matrass, mtl'rts, #. A chyroical glass vessel 
made for digestion or distillation, being 
sometimes bellied, and sometimes rising 
gradually taper into a conical flgure. 

BfATBicB, mi'trts, $. The womb, the cavity 
where the ftetus is formed ; a mould, that 
which gives form to something enclowd. 

Matricidk, roiftrl-aide, a. Slaughter of a 
mother; a mother killer. 

To Matrhjdlatb, mSt-trlk'd-Ute, v. a. To 
enter or admit to a membership of the 
universitieB of Engbind. 

Matriculate, ml-trlk'A-Ute, $. A man raa- 
trioulated. 

MATRicnLATiOH. ml-trtk-ki-ll'shin, «. The 
act of matriculating. 

Matrimonial, mtt-tri-m&'ni-tl, a. Suitable 
tn marriage, pertainlBg to marriage, con- 
nnbial. 
Matrimonially, mttptrl-ml^nl414, od. Ac- 
cording to the manner or Uws of mar- 

Matrimony, mtrtr^mto4, «. Marriage, the 



d by Google 



MAW 

Fite, Or, fill, m... 



8S4 
.ttiA, nit.... pine, pla.. 



MEA 

>t«e, nSr, aftt.. 



Womb, a place wb«re 



ir, 



d; 



Ed, 



MAznxART. mlk8ll.Ur4, / tlieJ»r%jKie. 

MAZOf, ntkailiB, «. An axiom, a gctfetiH 
principle, a leading^ truth. 

Mat, dm. Auxiliary verb, pret. M^t. Vb 
be at libertjr, to be permitted, to be allowed ; 
to be poMble: to be by cbance; to havfe 
power; a wora expreMinp desire or wiflh. 

Mat BB, 0114, <Mf. Perhaps. 

Mat, mi, «. The fifth month of the year ; tttc 
confine of spring and rammer; the early or 
gay part of life. 

To Mat, ml, 0. ». To gaflier Mowers on M«y 
morning. 

Matbuo, miltag, $. A chaffer. 

Matdat, mi'di, 8. The first of May. 

Matflowbr. m&'flSflr, : A plant. 

Matflt, mrfll, s. An insect. 

.Vatoame, mrgime, s. Diversion, sports, 
such as are used on the first of May. 

Matult, miltl-l^, t. The same with Uly <4 
the valley. ■ 

MATFOLE.mi'pile.f. Pole tobe danced ro«md 
in May. [mile. 

Matwrbd, m&'wiJd, *. A spedes of chamo- 

Mator, mVar, $. Tlie chief magistrate of a 
corporation, who, in London and York, is 
called Lord Mayor. __ ». ^ 

Matoraltt, ml'Sr-tMi, t. The office of m 
mayor. , , 

Matorbss, mi1lr4B, $. The wife of « uAfor. 

Mazard, miz'zard, *. A jaw. A low word. 

Mazb, mize, s. A labyrinth, a place of per- 
plexity and winding passages; eonfUshmof 
thought, uncertainly, perplexity. 

roMAZB,mize,v.a. To bewilder: to confine. 

Mazt, mi'rf, a. Perplexed, confused. 

Mb, mi. Tlie oblique case of/. 

Mbaoock, mi'kik, a. Tame, cowardly. Ob- 

Mbad, mMe,«. A kind of drink made of water 

and honey fermented. 
Mbad, mMe, \ «. A rich pasture rrovnd, 
MBAn>w,mU'd^ 3 ftom which hay is mafde. 
MBADOwsAPntON, mM'dA-slf^f&m, ) . 
Mbadowbwbbt, mld'd^^wMt, J '* 

Plants. ^ ^ 

Mbaobr. mrgftr, a. Lean, wanting flesh, 

starved; poor.hnngry. 
Meaobrnbss, mrgSr^nls, *. Leanness, want 

of flesh : scantness, bareness. ^ 
Mbal, m4le, t. The act of eating^ ft eerlaiB 

time ; a repast, the flower or edtMe part at 

{ 

Tt 

Ml 
M. 

Ml 

Ml 



to any end ; By all means, widioat doaM), * 
without hesitation; By no meaas, aot la 
any degree, not at all ; in the plural, refve. 
noe. fortune, power; Meantime, or ««b». 
while, in the int«n«alng time. 



d by Google 



M£C 



SIS 



Ube, tlb, UU..»ni. 
n» M«Aiv» mkotf V. «. To have in nliid, to 

DHMiM«» nths. V. a. To porpoie; to Intead, 

to Uoi oovertly. 
Mmumr, nO-iii'dlr, $. Maie, latrrrinth, 

iMHKNW pMMge. KrpentiDe windinf . 
TmMmMTJiKiLfVai-ta'dtr,v.n, TorunwiDd- 

Jac; to be intricate^ 
MsainmoDS, mAOii'drte, a.Windiiir, Oexaoui. 
MmMtoHO, ml'altngy s, Parpoae. Intention; 

tke aenae, the thlngr andentood. 
Mb*]«i.t, niDe'U, ad. Modenttely ; poorly ; 

mmacrously ; withooi respect. 
MfeAMNsaa, m/ne'nis, #. Low rank, poverty ; 

lowneMof nriod ; sordidnew, nlKjI^ttnets. 
MsAMT, mint. Pret. and part, pau, of To 

Mean. 
Mkask, miae, s. A mease of herrings is five 

Mkabixd, ini'zld, a. Infected wltfi Qte measles. 

MsMsn, miTxit, $. A kind of eruptive and 

infiBctioos fever ; a disease of swine ; adis- 



MaabaacAhVT, mA-kln'ni-kU-i, ad. Aocord- 

inf to the laws of mechanism. 
MwcnuMtCALmBB, mi-kto'n^kll-nfc. s. A- 

freeableness to the laws of mechanism; 

MwMunciAir, mik-t^idsh'tn, «. Amanpro- 
' ' IT or ttndyioflr the constnictlon of ma- 



MniMnsM, mlk't>nlsm , s. Action accordior 
to mechanick laws ; coostmcttoD of parts 



dmendii 

&Srick. 



MED 

.THla. 
iof on each other In anycomplicaied 

MsooNiUMy ml-kA'ni-&m, s. Expreaaed Juice 
of poppy ; the first excrement of children. 

Mbdal» mM'dll, s. An ancient coin ; a piece 
stamped in honour of some remarkable ner- 
formanoe. [medals. 

MnuLUCK, mi-din<k, a. Perttlnine to 

Mbdaixion, mi-diryAn, s. A large antique 
stamp or medal. 

Mkdallut, mid'dlUist, t. A man skilled or 
curious in medals. 

To McDDLB, mM'dl, v.n. To have to do ; to 
interpose, to act in any thing; tointerpoae, 
or intervene importunely or oflMouely. 

MsDDLBi^ mJd'dl-lr, «. One who busies him- 
self with things in which he has no concern. 

MKDi>iJtBOMB,mld'di-stm,«. InlenneddUng. 

To Mbdiatb. mi'dMte, «. n. To interpose as 
an equal friend to both parties ; to be be- 
tween two. 

To Mbdutb, mi'di-Ue, v. a. To form by me- 
diation ; to limit by something hi the middle. 

Mkoiats, mi'd^te. a. Inteipoeed, inter- 
vening; middle, between two extremes; 
acting as a mean. 

Mkdutbly, mi'di-4te-U, ad. By a secondary 



M 
M 

T 

K 

moaerauon, lempenuKc. 



d by Google 



MEL 



SM If EM 

4itiie».p!ii....Dft, iDftve» nSr, oSt.... 

MBUurr,mai'U-ldt,«. A plant; a salve made 
from it. 

r« Mbltoratb, mi'li-&-rlte, «. a. To better, 
to improve. 

Mbuohation. mi-U-&-ri'8h&D, s. Improve- 
ment, act or bettering. 

MELiORmr, m^U^r'^ti, *. State of beingr 
better. [honey. 

Melufebous, mn-Hrfir-&s, o. Productive of 

Mblluication. mil-Urft-ki'sban, s. The art 
or practice of makioff honey. 

MBLurLUBNCB, mil-nrflA-inee,*. A honeyed 
flow, a flow of sweetneM. 

Mbluvluent, mai-lirfl&-lnt, ) a. Flowing 

Mklufluous, mil-lif fl&-&s, y with honey. 

Mellow, mll'U, a. Soft with ripeness, fall 
ripe; soft in sound; soft, unctuous; drunk, 
melted down with drink. 

To MBLLoWf mll'lA, v. a. To ripen, to ma- 
ture; to soften. 

To Mbllqiw, miYU, v. n.. To be matured, to 
ripen. 

Mellowness, mil'li-nls, s. Ripeness, soft- 
ness by maturity. 

MBLomoDB, mi-l&^di-ts, or rai-l&'j^&B, a. Mu- 
sical, harmonious. 

Melodiously, m^li'di-Bs-U, md. Musically, 
harmoniously. 

MsLomouBNEss, mi-lft'di-as-nis, «. HamK«i- 
ousness, musicalness. 

Mbloot, raSl'li-di, *. Mustek, harm<Nay of 
sound. 

Mem>n, miniln, «. Aplant; thefndL 

To Melt, mUt, v. a. To dissolve, to make 
liquid, commonly by heat ; to soften to lore 
or tenderness ; to waste away. 

To Mnvr, milt, v. n. To become liquid, to dis^ 
solve; to be softened to pibr or any gentle 
passion; to be subdued by affliction. 

Meltbh, mllf Ar, «. One that melts metals. 

mj <•.» — •> _j » »»-e aomethins 



ish. 

part appen- 
oiKoiirM or 
lartofaniD- 

embraneisa 
I interwoven 
srrappiagap 



1' 



Ml 
M; 

Ml 

I 
M 

M 

1 
M 

M 

M 

Msmuiujui, lus-uasav-vi, ». m •cservathfc of 
memory ; contained in memory. 

Meiiobial, mi-m&'rl-tl, «. A monnowat, 
something to preserve memory; a written 
act contunlDg a claim, remonstrance, or 
petition. 

MBMORiAun', ml-m&'ri.ftl-lBt, s. One wko 
writes memorials. 



>rial, notice; 

I account of 
uactioM A- 
ny thing. 
Worthy of 



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Ube, Ob, b«l....sn.. 
To Mbmnhzb, mte'i-iize, v. a. To recot^ 

to commit to memory by wrttinr. 
Mwrnrnv, nlm'mlr-4, g. The power of re- 

aiBitig or recollectlBg things past, reten- 

Hon, recollection. o i— » 

Mbn, mlij. *. The plural of Man. 
To Menace, mfnCuiee, v. a. To thraaHeD. to 

threat. 
Menace, men'nAse, *. A threat. 
Mbnacer, mlnTnis-tr, *. A threatener, one 

that threats. 
Menage, m^nizhe',^. AcoUection of animals. 
Menaoerib, a8n-lzhe-ar4', t. A place for 

keeping ioreign hints, and other curious 

animals. 
MBNAOOGtTB. min't-gto. *. A medicine that 

promotes the flux ofOie menses. 
To Mend, mind, v.a. To repair from breach 

or decay; to correct; to advance; to im- 

pro»e. 
To Mknih mind, v. n. To grow better, to 

advance in any eood. 
Mbni>abl£, min'ai-bl, a. Capable of being 



McDfiMCzrr, mln-dis's^ti, «. Falsehood. 
MsNincANCT, min'd^ktn-fli, *. Beggary. 
MBNDB&, fflEind'lr, s. One who mutes any 

change for the better. 
Mknihcart, min'di-kint, a. Begging, poor 

to a state ofbeggAty. 
MEwmcANT, mln'di4clnt, t. A beggar, one 

of fome begging fraternity. 
To Mbnsicatb, min'di-kite, v.n. To beg, to 

ask alms. 
M ewtoc ity, mln-df/si-ti, s. The life of a 

Mnnis, ml nds, s. For amends. Not used. 

BfxNiAL.mi'nMl.a. Belonging to thei'etlnue 
or train of servants. 

MENnmEi, m«-n1n'ji8, *. The meninges are 
the two membranes that envelope the brain, 
which are called the pia mater and dura* 
mater. 

MKNObooY, mi-ntri^ji, t, A register of 
months. 

Mbnsal, jnin's&l, a. Belonging to the table. 

Menstrual, miiw'strd-il, a. Monthly, lasting 
a month; pertaining to a menstruum. 

Menstruoub, mins'strd-Ss, a. Having the 
catamenia. 

Menstructm, mIns'strA-ftm.f. AH liquors are 
called menstruums whicn are used as dis- 
solvents, or. to extract the virtues of ingre- 
dients by inAuion or decoction. 

Mensorabiutt, mSn-shd-rS-btr^tJ, #. Capa- 
city of being me^ured. 

Mkhsttrabub, m8n'shd-rt-bl, ok Measurable, 
that may be measured. [sure. 

MmstniAi., mtn'shd-rti, a. Relating to mea- 

To Mbnsttrate, min'shd-rite, v. a. To mea- 
sure, to take the dimension of anything. 

MENStJRATiON, mln-shd-r&'shdn, «. The art or 
oractice of measuring, result of measuring. 

Mentai., minf ilj a. Intellectual, existing in 
the mind. 

Mentaixt, mlnf 11-4, ad. Intellectually, in 
the mind; not practically, but in thought 
or meditation. 

Mention, mln'shSn, s. Oral or written ex- 
pression, or recital of any thinff. 

To Mention, min'sbdn, v. a. To write or 
express in words or writing. 

MBramc, m4-f!tlk, "J a. Ill-savoured, 

Mephitical, mi-flfi-kftl, / 



^ MEtl 

>.pUiid,..«<AiB, TRis. 

MBiuciotm, mi-rir^ias, a. Strong, racy. 

Merchant, mlrli^n-tftnt, *. A foreigner, 
or foreign trader.^ot used. '=hj»«»^» 

Mercantile, mb^kln-Ol, a. Trading, com- 
mercial. "" 

Mercenariness, m8r'84-nt-ri-nl8.«. VenaUtv, 
respect to hire or reward. " 

MERcrarART, m8r'si-nt-r«, a. Venal, hired, 
sold for money. 

Mercenart, mlr's4-nt-rl, *. A hireUng, one 
retained or serving for pay. 

Mercer, m^r'sSr. *. One who sells silks. 

Mercery, ml r's(lr-4, *. Trade of mercers, 
dealing in silks. ' 

MERCRAlmsB, mlr'tshln-dlze, s. Traffick, 
commerce, trade ; wares, any thing to be 
bought or sold. » j e 

To Merchandise, mlr'tshln.dize, v. n. To 
trade, to trafHck. to exercise commerce. 

Merchant, mli'tshtnt, *. One who trafficks 
to remote countries. 

Merchantly, mIr'tshtnt-U, \a. Like a 

Merchantlikb, miT'tshtnt-fike, J merchant. 

Mbrchantuan, mir'tsbtnt-mtn, *. A ship of 
trade. 

Mbrctantablb. mii^tshtnt-^bl, a. Fit to be 
bou(!^t or sold. 

Mpicut7L,mlr'si-nil,a. Compassionate, ten- 
der, unwilling to punish, wiDing to pity and 
spare. o «- j 

Merofully. mIr*8«-flll-U, ad. Tenderly, 
mildly, with pity. ■" 

Mercifulness, mlKsi-fSl-nls, *. Tenderness, 
willingness to spare. 

Merciless, mir'B^lJg, a. Void of mercy, 
pitiless, hardhearted. ' ' 

Mercilessly, mJr'si-lis-U, ad. In a manner 
voidoffrity. 

J'Jbrcilessness. mli'si-lls-nis, *. Wantof pity. 

Mercurial, mir-kd'ri-31, a. Formed under 
the influence of Mercury, activv, spriehtiv : 
consisting of quicksilver. ^ i'"!?""^. 

Mbrcurification, mlr-kd-ri-A-kd'shan, *. 
The act of mixing any thing with quick- 

Mercury, mlrlcd-ri, *. The chymist's name 
for quicksilver; spoightly qualities ; a pla- 
net ; a newspaper. 

Mbrcy, mlKsi, *. Tenderness, clemency, un- 
willingness to punish ; pardon; discretion, 
power of acting at pleasure. 

MbrcybeaT; mlr'6i-8ite, t. The covering of 
the ark of the covenant, in which the tables 
of the law were deposited. 

Mekb, mire, a. That or this only, such and 
nothing else, this only. 

Mm^ mire, s. A pool, commonly a large 
poof or lake ; a boundary. 

Merely, mire'll, ad. Simply, only. 

Meretricious, mlr-ri-trlsn'os, a. Whorisb, 
such as is practised by prostitutes, alluring 
by fialse show. 

MBRErRiciousLY, mlr-ri-trlsh'&s-UyCuf. Who- 
rishly. 

MERErRiciousNEss,mlr-rA-trlBh'&s-n8s,«. Al- 
lurements of strumpets. 

Meridian, ml-rld'i-in, or mi-rM'jJ>-an, s. 
Noon, midday ; the line drawn from north 
to south which the sun crosses at noon ; the 
particular place or state of any thing; the 
highest point of glory or power. 

Meridian, mi-r1d^l-ftn, a. At the point of 
noon ; extended from north to south ; raised 
to the highest point. 



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M E T 



MKTAUuooRAPinr, nift-til-lftg'gri-fl, «. Aa 

account of meuls. 
MBTAixDRonr, mairUI-llr-jiBt, #. A worker 

of met&U. _ 

Mbtallcroy, mltrUI-l&r-Ji, *. The art of 

working metals, or aeparating them from 

their ore. . _ „ 

To MKrAicoRPHOes, mlt-tl-mSc^fto, v. a. To 

cbanse the form of any thing. ^ 

MBT4M0IIPU08IB, mH-tirmif(S4a»tj. Tnntr 

formation, change of shape. 
Mecafmor, mif tt^r, t^ The application at 

a word to a use to which, in its original im- 
port^ It oannot he pot ; a metaphor is • 

simile comprised in a word. 
Mbtaphoucai^ mlt-tiuar'^kil, ) « ^ot H. 
MwAPHOwcKTmltrtt-flrak, J *; "°* "^ 

teral, not according to the primitive mean- 

lag-of the word, figurative. 
MKTAPMiusR.mltrt£frAae,«. A mere verbal 

tnuMlatioD nom one language into another. 
Mbtaphrasx', mlf tt-fr2st, *. A literal trsne- 

latmr, one who translates word for won! 

fh>m one language into another. 
MktafhtbicaIv mtt-tt-ftsT^kai, \. VmH>il 

in metaphydcks, relating to metaphysicka; 

in Shak«pc«re it means supernatural or 

preternatural. 
MBTAPUTncKs. mit'tl-flzptks,«. Ontology, the 

doctrine of the general affections of beiug*. 
Mktasxasis, mA-ttfti-sbii «. Translation or 

removal. 
MsTATABAO, Bilt4-tli'stl, «. Belonging to 

the metatarsus. 
Metatarsus, mlt4-tir'8&s, t. The middle of 

the foot, which is composed of five Mnnll 

bones connected to those of the first part of 

the foot. 
MBTATHBSis,m^ta<*'^sls,«. A transpositioo. 
To Metb, rolte, v. o. To measure, to reduce 

toqieasare. 



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Ml A tS9 MID 

Ube, tib, biU....ill, pUiid....Miii. THis. 



truumignkCioQ of souls fro;ii body to boc 
nistmtt, m^'U-Sr, or m^'tsh^ar, «. Any bod 

iaJke sir or sky that are of a dux or trai 

torf nature. 
MB«nBai.ooiCAL,mi-ti-^r&-lM'ji-kll,a. ] 
. l«liiif to the doctrine of meteors. 
MtawwMOurr, mi-ti-i-rSlli-jist, «. An 

■ r iB riil in meteors, or studious of then. 
M i gH i n iiujOY, mi-U-i-Tin^H, s. The d 

tt%l»oCraeleon). 
M wwM jrwc o CTi, inA-tJ'A-rfa-kApe,^. Aniost 

Mrtfor taking the magnitude and distaa 

■ U pa wt oiy bodies. 
AI«»«<Km»m«-ti'^ra6,a. Hayiogrthenati 

MfUKyJia'tar,*. A measurer. 
MnBUUM. aA-tJ^\\at s. Drink made 
^. hwry boiled with water and fermented. 
Mrhinks, ra^Aloks'. (Verb imperMM 

litttektitseemstome. 
MaiBiiii, maA'M, «. The placing of seve 

tmngSjOr performing several operations 

timi most convenient order. 
MaunDKAL, vairthid: ^ki\y m. Ranged 

iwoeeedlng in due or iiist order. 
^IflrtomoAuy, mi^A^'^ktU, od. Aoccn 

ioK to method and order. 
TmMmrBoman, mUh'6-dlie, v. a. To reguU 

to dispose in order. 
MaHBraar, mttA'6-dfct, ». This word a 

aeBtly signified a physician who practis 

hf theory. One or a new kind of Purita 

lately arisen, socalled from their professi 

to«lt«» by rulefl|. and in constant method. 
Mbxboooht, oA-lhlvtt. The pret, of M 



MammnCAL, mitrti-nim'mi-ktl, a. Put 

metonymy for somethinar else. 
MAomvmicaixt, mit-t&-nim'mi-kl]-j.ad. ] 

metonymy, not Hterally. 
McannrMy. mi-tSn'^m^ or m2r^nlm4, t. 

riietoricai figure, by which one word is p 

M»r»nother, as the matter for the material 

He 4igA by steel, that is, by a sword. 
MsmnscoPT, mlt-ti-pesTkA-pi, #. Tb^ stw 

of phyuoenomy. 
MBTBBy metir, $. Speech confined to a cc 

tain number and harmontek disposition 

syllables. 
Mktricai, mit'tri-kll,a. Pertaining to met 

or jntmbers. 
Mxmoraus, m^trip'p&-lls, $. The mothi 

ctty, the chief city or anycountry or distri< 
ManwraiJTAN, mlt-tri-pafl^ttn, s. A bishc 

of the mother church, an archbishop. 
MKTRorouTAN, m8t-tr&-pSl'U-tiu,a. Beloni 

Uif to a metropolis. 
>IaRui^ miru, s. Spirit, sprigbtliness, coi 

iag0> 
Mbttled, mif tld, a. Sprightly, courageou 
MBi*BZAM>ME,mlt'tl-«ilm,a. Sprightly, livel 

MsnrusaoMELT, mgrtl-slm-U, ad. Wit 
aprightliness. 

" 14, t. A cage, an enclosure, a pla* 

a thing is confined; cry of a cat ; 



r* Mbvtl, mdle, v. n. To squall as a child, 

HBKRKON, m4-a4'rA-ln, *. A qiecies of spun 

.Unrel. 

MaxomNTO, m2t4&-tln'ti, a. A kind < 

gmTii^r* , 

Musif, mflzm, $. Miaa-fia, Greek, A pa 



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Flte, fir, fUly m....iia, mat....ptne, pln....n&, mSve, nSr, nSt.... 

tfiLKWHiTB, mtlk'wblte, cr. WMte a« milk. 
Milkwort, mllk'wlrt, *. Milkwort ie a bell- 

phaped flower. 
MiLKWOMAN, mtlk'wBm-mln, «. A woman 

whose bumness ia to serve families 'with 

milk. 
«iLKT,in)lk'».o. Made of milk; recenbirB? 

milk ; yielding: mHk ; soft, (gentle, tender, 

timorous. 
WiLKTWAY, mllk'*-w», *. The galaxy; a 

stream of light in the hearens, discovered 

to arise from an innnmerable assemblage 

of small stars. .. .^^ ^. . 

VIiLL, mil, $. An engine or fkbridt In which 

corn is ground to meal, or any other body 

is comminuted. 
To Mill, m)l, v. a. To grind, to comminute ; 

to beat up chocolate; to stamp letters or 

other work round the edges of coin in the 

mint. 
WiLLCoo, mllTiSg, *. The denticulation on 

the circumference of wheels, by which they 

lock into other wheels. 
MiLLDAM, mirdftm, s. The moimd by whicb 

the water is kept up to raise it for the mill. 
MiLLHORSE, mtlliSne, t. Horse that tons 

a mill. 
MiLLTKBTH, mll'tUlA, $. The grinders. 
MiLLENARiAN, mll-M-nA'rMn, *. One who 

expects tile millennium. 
MiLLBNART, mll'IA-nt-r*, a. Consistinf of a 

thousand. . . 

yiLLKNKiTJM, mll-lln'nA-am, *. A thoosand 

years; generally taken for the thoomd 

yearn, during which, according to an M- 

cient tradition in the church, grounded aa 

a doubtful text in the Apocalypae, aw 

Blessed Saviour shall reign with the ftttfa- 

ful upon eerth after the resorrection. 
Millennial, m1Hln'n»-»l, a. PertalnliMr «> 

the millennium. , ., ,. „ " 

Millepedes, mfl'li-pldx, or mll-llp'i-daa, $. 

Wood-lfce, so called from their niras«itMft 

feet. 
Miller, mll'Hr, $. One who attends a milU 
Miller's thumb, m1l'Ulrz-<*am', s. A raoall 

fish found in brooks, called likewise a b«U- 

MiLLB8mAL,mfl-ll8rs*-ro41, a. Thousandtk. 

Millet, mlFHt, *. A plant; a kind of Atk. 

MiLUNER. mlnln-nlr, *. One who sells rib- 
ands and drespes for women. 

MiLUON, mH'jan, *. The number of a 
dred myriwfc, or ten hundred thoi — 
proverbial name for any veij great 

Millionth, miryftniA, a. The ten 
thousandth. 

by 



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MIS SM MIS 

FAte, Ar, HUl, fit.. ..mi, init....|>loe, p!a....n&, mive, nSr, n3t.. 



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MI ft 

Ube, tab, Mil... 

MMMAMCY,BWkr«.tD^' /*• Unbelief, 
'-^-'-"^ "" >aAke 



fUw f»Ubf adherence to a Ake reH|rk>n. 
MacBSAMT^ nWkri-tot, «. One that hold* a 
&ke failb, one who beUevea in false gods ; 
a Tfle wretch. 



MaenuTE, mla-kri-ite', ) 
MncRBATBO, mls-kri-A'tid, J 
wmmxmnllj or iliegidinalely. 
Mbdkeo, m&dAM't jr. Evil action. 



gods 
Formed 



To judge iU 
«.«. To be> 
, *. A petty 



, ^to-dMm' 

of, to mistake. 
To naoEMXAit, 

have Ul. 
MisoatMAMORt mls^li-nii'D&r, 

offence, ill behavionr. 
To MCuDo, mte-dU', v. a. To do wrong, to 

oomnoit a crime. 
To MiSDO, in!»-d8S', v. n. To commit foolts. 
ftruDOBR, mfiMlBrar, t. An offender, a cri- 

nrinai. 
To Mbdoubt, mla^Ac', v. o. To suspect of 

deceit or danger. 
Misdoubt, mIs-dMf , s. Suspicion of crime 

or danger; irresolution, hesitation. 
To Misemploy, mfs-lm-plU', v. a. To ase to 

wrong porpoivs. 
MisntPunncENT, mls-ira-pl3fmint, «. Im- 

pnqier apolicadon. 
MissR. mrzar, s. A wretch covetous to ex- 
tremity. 
MisBRABLX, Difz'zftr-t-bl, a. Unhappy, 

wretched; worthless, culpably parsimo- 

niooB, stingy. 
M1SBRABLBNE88, mlzfz&r-t-bl-nis, s. Stale of 



MnraUBLT, mlzTzir-ft-bU, ad. Unhappily, 
calamitously; wretchedly, meanly. 

MuBftT, m^zSr4, s. Wretdiedness, unhap- 
"*~ calaaity, misfortune, cause of 



To MiSFASHiON, mls-flsh'&n, v. a. To form 



Misi>DBTuirB, mte-f3i't»h4ne, *. Calamity, ill 
lock, want of good fortune. 

To MnoTB, mis-glv', v. a. To 611 with doubt, 
to deprlTie of confidence. 

MnoorERNMKMT, mlsjrAv'ftm-mint, s. Ill 
administratioa of publick afiairs; ill ma- 
nagement ; irregularity, inordinate beha- 
Tioor. 

MuGirnuNCB, m!s-gyl'dinse, s. False direc- 
tion. 

To Mbocidb, mfe-gylde', v. a. To direct ill, 
to lead the wrong way. 



Mishap, mfe-hlp'_ , 

7V>Mi8iNFEB,m!»-!n-fli',i;ui. Tolnfer wrong. 



n chance, ill luck. 



7oMi8iinroRif,nds-1n-f2rm',v.o. Todective 

by ttlee accounts. 
Munrpoiu<ATioN,mls-fn-f3r-mi'8fa&n,«. False 

Intelligence, fake accounts. 
To MraiNTEiiPREr, mls-ln-tlr^prlt, v. a. To 

exptein to a wrong sense. 
TaSlmioiN. mls-jSIn', ' 



— , N. uiw-joiu , v.o. To join unfitly or 

roMnJtTDGE^ m1s-jftd{e', v. a. To form false 

opiBimis, to judge ill. 
To MisLAT, m!»-U , V. a. To lay in a wrong 

Mdlatbr, mis-li'&r, t. One that puts in the 

^wrong place. 

*o NisLBAP, mls-lMe', v.a. To gnideawrong 

•ay, to betray to mucfaief or mistake. 
MaixuwB, mi>-U'dlr,«. One tbatleads toill. 



9 MIS 

..pl&Bd....fAia, TRis. 

MisuR, mtelhi, «. Mixed com. 

To MisuKX, mfs-Hke% v. a. To disapprove, 

to be not pleased with. 
MisuKE, mIs-Uke', s. Disapprobation, dl&- 

MxBUKER,m1s-inilr,«. One thatdi«ipproTes. 

To MisuvE, mis-llv'. v. a. To live ill. 

To MmtANAOB, mls-mln'lcHe, v. a. To 
manage ill. 

Mmhanaobment, mfs-mtnldje-mlnt, s. Ill 
management, ill conduct. 

To Mismatch, ml6<mttdi', v. «. To match 
nnsnitably. 

To MisNAMB, mls-nAme^, v. a. To call by the 
wrong name. 

Mbnombr, mfs-ni'mftr, s. In law. an indict- 
ment or any otiier act vacated by a wrong 
name. 

To MisoBSERVB, m!s-M>-z2rv', v«tf. Not to 
observe accuimtely. 

MisoGAMisT, mi-sSg^gl-mlst, s. A marriage- 
hater. 

MnooYirr,mi-s8d'ji-ni,«. Hatred of won^n. 

To MuoRmn, nls-ti^d&r. v. a. To condmt 
ill, to manage irregularly. 

Mi8CHU>SR, roVir'dU-, s. Irfegalarity, dis- 
orderly proceedings. 

MisoROBRLT, mIs-iPd&r-U, a. Irregular. 

To MupBND, mis-sptod', v.a. To spend ill, 
to waste, to consume to no purpose. 

MisPBNDER. mts-8pind'&r,«. One who spends 
ill or prodigally. 

MisPBRsuAsioN, mfs-p2r-Bwi'zh&n, s. Wrong 
notion, falce <^nion. 

To Misplace, mls-pllse', v. a. To put in a 
wrong place. 

To Misprise, m1s-pri2e', v. a. To mistake, 
to slight, to Bcorn. The word in this sense 
is wholly obsolete. 

Misprision, ml8-prl/.h'&n, s. Mistake, mis- 
conception; neglect; tonoealment. 
o MispROPORTtoM, mis-pri-] ' ' " " 
To join without due proport 

MisPHODD, mls-prUd', a. Vltiously proud. 
Obsolete. 

To Misquote, mls-kw&te', v. a. To quote 
falsely. 

To HuRBCiTB, mls-ri-alte', v. a. To recite 
not according to the truth. 

To Mbrbckon, mis-rik'kn, v. a. To reckon 
wrong, to compute wrong. 

To MisRELATB, mIs-ri-Utcr, V. a. To rekite 
inaccurately or fiaisely. 

MiBRBLATioN, mIs-ri-U'shBn, s. False or in- 
accurate na rr a tive . 

To MisREMBMBER. mIs-rMilm'b&r, v. a. To 
mistake by trusting to memory. 

To MuRBPOBT, mfs-rl-pirt', v. a. To give a 
false account of. 

MiBRBPORT, mis-rl-p&rt', $. False account, 
false and malicious representation. 

To MisREPRBSBNT, mls-rlp-pri-rfnt', v. a. 
To represent not as it is, to falsify to dis- 
advantage. 

MisRKPRB8Bl«TATi0N,ml8-rip-pr^aan-a'shan, 
t. The act of misrepresenting; account 
malidouily false. Trevel. 

Mbrvlb, mls-rttf, $. Tumult, confusion, 

Mi8s.mts,«. The term of honour to a young 
girl; a strumpet, aconcobine, a prostitute. 

To Mns, mts, «. a. Not to bit, to mistake ; 
to foil of obtaininff ; to discover samething 
to be unexpectedly wanting; to be with- 
out i to OBUt, to perceive want of. 



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MIS aS4 

F4te, fir, fill, flt....iia, niit....ptDe, jOn., 



.ni, mlve, nXr, ait.... 



be 

ill 



ill, 



ent 



eak 



wroQf. 
3VMu3TATK,rolB-stlte',v.a. To state wronr. 
MuT, mlat, «. A low thin cloud, a tmall thin 

rain not perceived in drops ; any thin; that 

dims or darkens. 
To Mist, mist, v. a. To cloud, to cover with 

a vapour or steam. 
MisTyuuBLB, mls-a'kt-bl, a. Liable to be 

conceived wronir. 
To MisTAKB, mls-tUie', v. a^ To conceive 

wrong, to take something for that which 

it is not. 
To Mistake, mis-tike', v. n. To err, not to 
judge right. 
MiaxA'Bir, mls-tlne'. Pret. and part, pan, 

o(Mi$tahe, poeUcallv for Mistaken. 
To be MisTAKBir. ml»>tA'kn, v. To err. 
Mt8TAKB,mls-tiKe',«. Misconception, erronr. 
Min-AKiifGLT,mls-ti'klng-li,a. Erroneously, 

falsely. 
To MisTSACH, mis-titith', v.a. To teach ^vrong. 
To MisTBMPSR, mls-tim'p&r, v. a. To temper 

Mister, mls'tftr, a, (From ntMlier, trade, 

Frencn.) What mitter, means what kind 

of. Obsolete. 
Tq MoTEiuf, mls-tlrm', v. a. To term erro- 

neoasly. 
To Min-HiNK, m1s-<A1ngk', v. n. To think 

111, to think wrong. 
To Mistime, mis-ume', v. a. Not to time 

right, not to adapt properly with regard to 

time. 
MiBTiHBaB, ml^t^nls, «. Cloudiness, state of 

being overcast. 
MunoN, mWuban, t. The state of being 

mingled. 
MuTLBTOB, ml/zl-t&, $. The name of one of 

those plants which draw tiieir nour.sluDent 

ftnom some other plant. It geDerally grows 

on the apple tree^ sometimes on the oak, 

and was held in great veneration by the 

ancient Druids. 
MisrruKB,mlsflike»a. Ukeamkt. 
MwroLO, m1s.|&ld'. tart.pau.UMUteU. 
Mistook, mla-tttk'. Part, pots, of Mittake. 
MiSTKBSs, mVtrls. ». A woman who governs 

correlative 10 solitect or to servant; a title 



lakfUeftM 



anv thing; a woman teacher; 

beloved and courted; a term of eonttttarp- 
toons address ; a whore, a ooacnbine. 

MnTauiT, mls-trtef . s. Difidence, sos^- 
cion, want of confidence. 

To MisTRinT, mls-trftsir, v. a. To suspect, 
to doobt, to regard with diffidence. 

Mistrustful, mls-trAsffai, a. Diffident, 
doubting. 

MisTRun-ruLNBss, mls-trlsf fai-nls, «. Diffi- 
dence, doubu 

MuTRUSTFULLS) mls-trteCftti-i, ad, Wkh 
suspicion, with mistrust. 

MisTRUSTLBSs, mlsrtrastlls, a. Confident, 
unsuspecting. 

Misrv, mls'ii, a. Clouded, overspread wkh 
mists; obscure. 

To MisowoBRBVAifD, inls-&n-d&r-«tlnd',. v. a. 
To nUsooncelve. 

MisuNDBRSTANDiNO, mls-An-dSr-Atind'Ing, s. 
Difference, dingreement; misoonoepttaHi. 

MisuBAOB, mb-A'ztdje, s. Abuse, ill use, bad 



To MisosB, mto-dzef, o. a. To treat or use 

improperly, to. abuse. 
Misuse, mls-Ase^, $. Bad use. 
To Miswebn, mte-wUo', v. n. To misjudecv 

to distrust. Obsolete. 
Mist, ml'si, $. A kind of mineral much v»> 

sembling the golden marcasite. 
Mite, mite, $. A small insect found in cheese 

or corn, a weevil ; the twentieth part of a 

grain; amr Uiing proverbially smAlI; a 

MfTBLLA, ml-tai'U, «. A plant. 
MrTHRiDATB, mliTA'ri-dite, <. Mithri Jate was 

formerly, before medicine was simpli6ei, 

one of the capital medicines of the sbofs, 

consisting of a great number of ingredieali, 

and has ia name from its inventor, Mith- 

ridates, king of Pontus. 
MmoANT, mfr tl-gint, a. Lenient, lenitive. 
To MmoATE, mirtl-fite, v. a. Toaofheo; to 

alleviate ; to mollify ; to cool, to laodemaet. 
MinoATioir, m1t-«i-g*'*h&B» «• Abatemeatof 

any thing penal, harsh, or painfal. 
MrrRB, mrtar, t. A kino of episcopal crown. 
MiTRBO, ml'tltrd, a. Adomecl with a mitre. 
Mettbks, ml iftlnz. 9. Coane gloves for the 

winter ; gloves that cover the arm without 

covering the fingers. 
Mimif OS, mit'tl-mfts, «. A warrant to eom- 

mit an offender to prison. 
To Mix, miks, v. a. To unite different 

into one mass, to put various ingredterti 

together; to mingle. 
MixnoM. mlk^ish&n, «. Mixture, c 

of one body with another. 
MixrLT,nilksfM,ad. With coalltioa of idi» 

ferent parts into one. 
Mixture, m1kg*i»hAre, «. Theadof mMofc* 

the state of being mixed ; a mass ta/emek 

by mingled ingredient* ; thu which ia«d^ 

MiZMAXE^ ndCmlae, $. A labyrinth. 
MizzEN, mlCzn, $. The minen is a aaasl Ja 

the stem of a ship. 
Mnbmonicks, nl-mSu'nlks, $, The ait of 



Mo, mi, a. More in number. 

To Moan, mine, V. a. Tbhuuent,(o«teplai«», 

To Moan, mAne, v. n. To grieve, to wmkm 



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MOD 

tike, Ob, bUl, 
M0AM» BlAiie, «. Audible Mnrow. 
Wm^, jnite. «. A canal of water roand a 

boM for deleiice. 
To MdM-, mite, r. a. To MUToand with 

ratals iif war of defeuoe. 
Mob, mUt, s. The crowd ; a tumultuous riot : 
aUAd of female headdreas. 

ioB,mte, v.a. To haraae or overbear by 



S3S 

iii....pu 

Ai4 



MOH 



Hqsbish, m^liish, a. Mean, done after the 
upaer of the oiob. 

To MoBLK, mi'bl, V. a. To dreas growly or 
iaeleganUy. OlMoIete. 

MoBBT, mib bi, «. An American drink ande 
of potatoes. 

M(»iLB, mA-btf 1% s. The popntece, the rout, 
tbemicrfK 

MoKUTY, mi-bini-ti, s. Nlmbleneas, acti- 
vito: in cant ianffuage» tlie populace; 
flduenew, iaconstancjr. 

Moc0O«roNB, railLA-fltAne, a, Mocho-ctones 
are nearly related to the ante. 

To Mock, mSk, v. a. To deiide, to laugh at ; 
to ridicule; to mimick in contempt; to 
defeat, to elude ; to fool, to tantalize, to 
play on cootemptuouBly. [tp^nl. 

To Mock, mdk, v. n. To make oontempmou* 

Mock, B»k. m^ Act of contempt, sneer ; imi- 
tation, mimickry. 

Mock, mMc, a. Counterfeit, not real. 

MocKABLK, mtklci-bl, a. Exposed to derision. 

MooKSR, mtk'klr, *. One who mocks, a 
scomer, a scoffer. 

MooKflRT, mSkliftr^, «. Derision, sportive 
insult; contemptuous merriment; vanity 
of attempt ; Imitation, couateriieit appear- 
ance^ vain show. 

MoOBMOKKHk mtk'klng-bird, ». An Ame- 
rtoo bird, which imitates the notes of other 
Wcd«. 

MocanKOLY„mSk'kinf-U, ad. In contempt, 
with insult. ^ 



er, 
contriver. 

MoiMRATE, mSd'dlr-lt, a. Temperate, not 
ejMJesBive ; not hot or temper ; not lusnri- 
«M»,notex|)enshre; not extreme in opinion, 
not sanguine in a tenet; placed between 
extremes, holdini;: the mean ; of the mid- 
dle rate. 

To MoDERATB, mSd'dlr-ite. v. a. To regru- 
late, to restrain, to padfy, to repress; to 
make temperate. _- 

MoDKRATELT, mM'dlr-tt-U, od. Temper- 
atelv. mildly; in a middle degree. 

mSoUtbsm, mM'dlr-t^nas, s. State of 
being' moderate, temperateness. 



MoDsnABLB, mSd'di-fl-t-bl, a. That nwy be 
drversifled by accidental diiTerences. 

Moi»ncAiiLB,mA-dira-ki-bl,a. Diversiflable 
by various modes. 

MomncATiON, mtd«4l-a-ki'shan. s. The act 
of modifying any thing, or giving it new 
accidental differences. 

To MonvT, mSd'di-fh v. a. To diange the 
form or accidents of any thing, to shape. 

MoiHLUON, ) mi-dll'yftn, t. Modillons, in 

MoDfiLLOir. S architecture, are little brack- 
ets whk:h are often set under the Corinthian 
and Composite orders, and serve to support 
the projecture of the larmier or drip. 

MatOBH, mydldi, a. Fashionable, formed 
according to the reigning custom. 

domsHLT, mi'dbh-U, ad. Fashlona 



Fashionably. 
Affectation of 



MomsHLTv 

MomSHNBSSy 

the fashion. v 

To MoDULATS, mM'A-Ute, or mM'jA-Ute, v. a. 
To fbrm sound to a certain key, or to cer- 
tain notes. 

iVIODin.ATioN, mSd-dA-U'shln, or mSd-j&-14'- 
shSn, s. The act of forming any thing to 
a certain proportion ; sound modulated, 
agreeable Mrmony. 

Modulator, mddM-U-tSr, or m8d'j&-U-t%r, s. 
He who forms sounds to a certain key, a 
tuner. 

MoDDLE, mSd'Ale, or mSd'jlle, s. An empty 
representation, a model. 

MoDOs, mA'dSs, ». Something paid as a com- 
pensation for tithes, on the supposition of 
being a moderate equivalent. , ^^ 

Mob, nri, *. More, a greater number. Ob- 

Mohaib\ mAHire, *. Thread or stuff made of 

camel's or other hair. 
Mohock, miOiSk, t. The name of a cruel 

nation of America, given to ruiSans who 

were imagined to infest the streets of 

London in Queen Anne's nJgn. 



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MOM 

Fite, fir, fill, ftt.. 



MO N 

Ine, pln....ni, mtve, nSr, nSt.... 
Monachal, aita'al>kll, a. Moautidc, re- 

UOnir to monks, or conventual orders. 
MoNACHisM, mSn nl-klzm, t. The state of 

monks, the monastick life. 
Monad, ( mSn'nId, or \ ». ka indivisibk 
MoNAiHK, 1 mt'nad. S thing. 

Monarch, mSn'nirk, «. A governor invested 

with ahsolute authority, a kinr ; one anpe- 

rior to the rest of the same kind ; presidaL 
MoNASCHAL, mA-idr'ktl, a. Suiting a mo- 

narch, regal, princely, imperial. 
MoNABcmcAL, mi-nir'lU-kU, a. Vested Id i 

single ruler. 
To MoNARCHiBB, mtu'ulr-klze, «. n. To plaj 

the king. ^^ 

MoNABCHY, mSn'nir-ki, s. The govemmeot 

of a single person ; kingdom, empire. 
MoNASTBRT, mSoTni-stri, or nain'n&-tir-ri,.<. 

House of religious retirement, convent 
MoNAsncK, m&-nis't3k, \ a. Retigioa^ 
MoNAsncAL, mi-nSs'ti-kU, / recluse. 
MoNAsncALLY, m^nas't^kil-li, ad. R^ 

cluseljr, in the manner of a monk. 
MoNUAT, m&n'di, *. The second day of tk 

Monbt', m&n'nj, s. Metal coined for the par- 
poses of commerce. 

MOHE7BA0, mILn'ni-big, «. A laise pane. 

MoNETCHANOER, m&n'ni-tshin-j&r, «. A 
broker in money. 

MoNKTBD, mftn'n^, a. Rich in monev; ofin 
used in opposition to those who are pM^ 
sessed of lands. 

MoNEYLBBS, mftn'ni-liB, a. Wanting moacr. 
peonyless. 

MoNmiATTBB,, man'ni-mSt-tllr, s, Aocoui 
of debtor and creditor. 

MoNBYiCRivBNBR, m&if nl-skriv-nir, «. Om 
who raises money for others* .^ 

Moneywort, mftn n^w&rt, *. A plant. 

MoNKTBvi^aTH, m&n'nI«-w&r<A, «. Soiae- 
thing valuable. 

MoNOBR, mftng'g&r, ». A dealer, a seller ; u 
a Fishmonger. 

MoNORJU., ro&ng'grll,a. Of a mixed breed. 

To MoNiSH, mSn'nish, o.a. To admonish. 

MoNiaHSR, mftn'nl8h-&r, «. An admomsbtft 
a monitor. 

Monition, mi-nlshlin, s. Information, hint, 
instruction, document. 

MoNTTOR, mSn'nJ-t&r, $. One who warns of 
faults, or informs of duty ; one who gi>o 
useful hints. It is used of an i4iper 
scholar in a school commissioned by the 
master to look to the boj«. 

MoNTTORY, mftn'Di-t&M, a. Conveying lee- 
ful instruction, giving admouitioo. 

IV^ONTTORY, mSn'n^t&r-i, s. Admonitioii, 
warning. 

Monk, mftngk, s. One of a religious cnat- 
munity bound by vows to certain obser- 
vances. 

Monkey, mftngk'ki, «. An ape, a baboon, 
an animal bearing some resemblance ot 
man ; a word of contempt, or slight kind- 
ness, [life. 

Monkery, mftngk'k&r4, *. The monastick: 

Monkhood, m&ugk'hftd, s. The character of 
a monk. 

Monkish, m&ngk'ktsh, a. Monastick, per- 
taining to monks. 

Monk's hood, mangksli&d, «. A plant. 

Monk's rhitbarb, m&ngk»-rtt^Mrb, $, A 
species of dock. 



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MON S 

ube, tab, Mn....ni.. 

MaMecRORO, mSn'oi-Urd, ». Ad ioatmrneot 
ofooestrhig. 

Mmwor, dbSo'dA-cU, «. A poem suog by one 

penon, not in dlalonie. 
MoRooAMisr, roi-n^grgt-ralBt, t. One who 

iliaUlows second marriaces. 
MmooAMY, m^o^gl-mi^ $. 

<Hiewife. 

MONOOHAM, 



Marriage of 

'ni-nlm, «. A cipher, a 
chaiactercoinpounded of several letters. 

MONOLOOCB, vatt/Di-\tg, ». A acene in which 
a person of the drama speaks by himself; 
. a soliloquy. 

MoNOMB, mSn'nime, s. In algebra, a quan- 
tity that has but one denomioation or 



M<»fOMACHT, mi-nSm'l-ki, «. A duel; a 

single combat. 
MoNOPETAixtcs, mSn-nl-plftll-ISs, a. It is 

used for soch flowers as are formed out of 

one leaf, howsoever they may be seemingly 

cut into small ones. 
3I0NOPOU8T, ni^nSp'p&-lisL $. One who by 



engT06»mg orpatent obtains the sole power 
or privilege of vending any commodity. 
To MoKOFDUSB, mi-nSi/pA-lIze, v. a. To 



have the sole power or privilege of vending 
any coouoodi^. 

MoNOlTOTE, mSn'nSp-tite, or m&-nSp't^, «. 
Is a noon used only in some one oblique 
caae. 

MoMOsncH, mSn'n&-8t3k, «. A composition 
of one verse. 

MoNOSTROPHic, mSn>i-stiM*f!k, a. Written 
in unvaried metre. 

MoNOBTLLABiCAi., mftn-n&-sU-Itb'i-kll, a. 
Consisting of monosyllables. 

MoHOSTLhABiM, mSn'ni-sll-U-bl, s. A word 
of only one syllable. 

lloriOTomcAijt mSn-&>t3n'^ki], a. Spoken 
with monotony. 

MoMOTONOTTS, mA-nStfi-n&B, a. Having a 
sameness of sound. 

MomrroNT, mi-n^tA-n^ $. Uniformity of 
sound, want of variety in cadence. 

Monsoon, mSn-sKn', s. Monsoons are shifl- 
injr trade winds in ttie East-Indian ocean, 
which blowpCTiodically. 

MONSTRR, mte'stlr. s. Something out of the 
common order or nature: something hor- 
rible for deformity, wickedness, or mis- 
chief. ^ , . 

To Monster, mSnstor, v. a. To put out of 
the common order of things. Not used. 

MoNSTRoaxTY, mSn-strSs'si-tJ, $. The state 
of belns' monstrous, or out of the common 
order of the universe. 

Monstrous, mdn'rtriis, a. Deviating from 
the atatea order of nature ; Strange, won- 
dkerfol : irregular, enormous, shocking, 
hateful. 

MoNSTROtn, mSn'str&s, ad. Exceedingly, 
very much. 

MoNsntouBLT, m6n strils-U, od. I n a manner 
out of the common order of nature, shock- 
ingly, terribly, horribly; to a great or 
enormous degree. , , , „ .^ 

MopfSTROtisNEss, mSn'str&»-n3s, s. Enormity, 
irrearalar nature or behaviour. 

Month, minth, $. One of the twelve prin- 
cipal diviaioDs of ttie year; the space of 
four weeks. 



7 MOO 

.p<ftlMl....lAhl, THiS. 

MonthViono, B&mAs-mted', s. LonglM 
desire. ^^ 

Monthly, man<A'U,a. Continniiig a nootli ; 
performed in a month; happening every 
month. 



Monthly, mAtUh'\L ad. Once in a mondi. 
" UMBNT, mtn'nd-i " 
lich the men 

presc 

taph, 



MONUMBNTi 

Which the 



$, Any thing by 

, of persona or things to 

•reserved, a memorial ; a tomb, a ceno- 



MoNUMKNTAL, mSo-nA-mln'tll, a. Memo- 
rial, preserving memory; raised in bonoar 
of the dead, belouging to a tomb. 

Mood, mS8d, s. The form of an arfument; 
style of musick: the change the verb un- 
dergoes, to signify various intentions of tbe 
mind, is called Mood : temper of mind, 
state of mind as affected by any passion, 
disposition. 

Moody, mlfdi, a. Out of humour. 

Moon, mSln, s, Tbe changiog luminary of 
the night; a month. 

MooNB&ui, mUn'Ume, », Rays of luaar 
light. 

Mooncalf, mSSnlilf, t, A monster, a ^se 
conception ; a dol^ a stupid fellow. 

Moonbybd, mlSnlde, a. Having eyes af- 

, fected by tbe revolutioBS of the moon; 
dim-eyed, purblind. 

Moonpern, mSftn'fIrn, $. A plant. 

Moonkish, mUn'flsh, $. Mooniish is so 
called, because tbe tail fin is shaped like a 
half moon. 

Moonless, mttnlis, a. Not enlightened by 
the moon. 

MooNUOHT, mUnllte, «. Tbe light afforded 
by the moon. 

MooNUOHT, mSanOlte, a. Illuminated by the 
moon. 

MooNSHiNB, mUn'shlne, «. The lustre of the 
moon. 

MooNSHiNB, mUn'sblne, \a. Illuminated 

Moonshiny, mUn'shl-ni, 3 by the moon. 

MooNSTRDCK, mUn'strUc, a. Lunatick, af- 
fected by the moon. 

MooNWORT, mUn'w^ $. Satinflower, 
honesty. 

MooNY,mS2n'D^a. Lunated,bavingacresoent 
for the standard resembling tbe moon. 

MooR, mUr, t, A marsh, a fen, a bog, a 
tract of low and watery ground ; a negro, 
a blackamoor. 

To Moor, mBSr, v. a. To fasten by anchors 
or otherwise. 

To Moor, mBSr, v. n. To be fixed, to be 
stationed. 

Moorcock, mBSiHcSk, u The male of the 
moorhen. 

Moorhen, mBSrliln, $, A fowl that feeds in 
tbe fens, without web feet. 

Moorish, miSr^h.a. Fenny, marshy, watery. 

Moorland, mUKlind, $. Marsh, fen, watery 
ground. 

MooBsTOKE, mni'stine, $, A species of 
granite. „ . , 

MooRY, mSte'A, a. Marshy, fenny. 

MoosB, mHse, t. A large American deer. 

To Moor, mist, v. a. To plead a mock cause, 
to state a point of law by way of exercise, 
as was commonly done in the inns of court 
at appointed times. 

Moor CASE or point. msBr kise, $, A point or 
case unsettled and disputable. 

Mootkd, mB&f U, a. Plucked up by the root. 



)y vJ^^^f^^^ 



J of 

tich 
adc 



M O R 339 H R 

Fite, fir, Oil, fit.. ..mi, inlt....pine, p!D....ni, mhre, nSr, nSt.... 

time, u, once More ; No more, have done ; 

No more, no longer existing. 
More, mAre, s. A greater quantity, a greater 

degree ; greater thing, other thing. 
Morel, m&-r8l', «. AphiDt; a kind of cherry. 
MoRELAND, mire'ltna, $. A moootaiDOus or 

hilly country. 
MoREOTER, mire-i'vUr, ad. Beyond what has 

been mentioned. [sequious. 

MoRiOERous, mi-rid'jlr-ll«, a. Obedient, ob- 
MuRiON, mi'ri-Bn, j. A helm